Most cited CAMH paper #1 of 25: Systematic Review of Evidence and Treatment Approaches: Psychosocial and Mental Health Care for Children in War
Mark J.D. Jordans, Wietse A. Tol, Ivan H. Komproe, Joop V.T.M. De Jong.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Most descriptive papers lack a comprehensive presentation of treatment modalities and either report single interventions or are limited to position statements.
Most cited CAMH paper #2 of 25: Trauma‐Focused Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for Children and Parents
Judith A. Cohen, Anthony P. Mannarino.Read more
Most cited CAMH paper joint #3 of 25: Screening Efficiency of the Child Behavior Checklist and Strengths and Difficulties Questionnaire: A Systematic Review
Erin M. Warnick, Michael B. Bracken, Stanislav KaslRead more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Dimensional symptom scales can be used to help identify areas of difficulty associated with mental health disorders in children and adolescents.
Most cited CAMH paper joint #3 of 25: The contribution of mindfulness‐based therapies for children and families and proposed conceptual integration
Paul H. Harnett, Sharon Dawe.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Understanding the mechanisms of change is important in the future development of mindfulness‐based family interventions
Most cited CAMH paper joint #5 of 25: Parental Report of Infant Language Skills: A Review of the Development and Application of the Communicative Development Inventories
James Law, Penny Roy.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Although they (CDIs) are versatile, efficient and valid, they should not be considered a panacea for child language assessment and particularly for predicting persistent language delay.
Most cited CAMH paper #7 of 25: Measurement Issues: Screening and diagnostic instruments for autism spectrum disorders – lessons from research and practise
Tony Charman, Katherine Gotham.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Screening and diagnostic instruments help clinicians least in the cases where they are most in want of direction as their accuracy will always be lower for marginal cases
Most cited CAMH paper #8 of 25: Review: Effectiveness of mindfulness in improving mental health symptoms of children and adolescents: a meta‐analysis
Kannan Kallapiran, Siew Koo, Richard Kirubakaran, Karen Hancock.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; MBIs are a useful addition to the armamentarium for the treatment of children and adolescents
Most cited CAMH paper #9 of 25: Review: A systematic review of the impact of physical activity programmes on social and emotional well‐being in at‐risk youth
David R. Lubans, Ron C. Plotnikoff, Nicole J. Lubans.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Clinicians working with at‐risk youth are encouraged to consider specific physical activity programmes to support social and emotional well‐being and general health in this group
Most cited CAMH paper #10 of 25: Implementation quality of whole‐school mental health promotion and students’ academic performance
Katherine L. Dix, Phillip T. Sle,e Michael J. Lawson, John P. Keeves.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Given the known relationship between student academic achievement and mental health, many nations are mounting school‐based mental health interventions: however, the quality of program implementation remains a concern.