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.
Most cited CAMH paper joint #11 of 25: A Preliminary Community Study of Dialectical Behaviour Therapy (DBT) with Adolescent Females Demonstrating Persistent, Deliberate Self‐Harm (DSH)
Anthony C. James, Annie Taylor, Louise Winmill, Kielly Alfoadari.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; DBT appears to be a promising treatment for adolescents with severe and persistent deliberate self‐harm.
Most cited CAMH paper joint #13 of 25: Predictors of Service Use for Mental Health Problems Among British Schoolchildren
Tamsin Ford, Helena Hamilton, Howard Meltzer, Robert Goodman.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Regional differences in contact with public sector services for mental health services suggest that the organisation of services can influence who is and is not seen
Most cited CAMH paper joint #13 of 25: Child and parent engagement in the mental health intervention process: a motivational framework
Gillian King, Melissa Currie, Patricia Petersen.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Practitioners can play a key role in optimizing client engagement by maximizing the client’s receptivity, willingness, and self‐efficacy
Most cited CAMH paper #15 of 25: Linking lack of care in childhood to anxiety disorders in emerging adulthood: the role of attachment styles
Adriano Schimmenti, Antonia Bifulco.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Using life span models of experience and development can help identify specific risk pathways from childhood to later disorder to aid prevention strategies
Most cited CAMH paper #16 of 25: Adolescent school absenteeism: modelling social and individual risk factors
Jo Magne, Ingul Christian A. Klöckner, Wendy K. Silverman, Hans M. Nordahl.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Externalising problems and family work and health are more important than internalising problems in predicting school absenteeism
Maria E. Loades, Kiki Mastroyannopoulou.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Teachers were generally good at recognising the existence and severity of symptoms of problems (behavioural or emotional) presented by a child described in a vignette.
Most cited CAMH paper #18 of 25: The Diagnostic Utility of Executive Function Assessments in the Identification of ADHD in Children
Joni Holmes, Susan E. Gathercole, Maurice Place, Tracy P. Alloway, Julian G. Elliott, Kerry A. Hilton.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Guidance from clinicians about the difficulties in executive functioning experienced by children with ADHD may prove helpful to teachers and parents.
Most cited CAMH paper #19 of 25: Young People’s Experience of ADHD and Stimulant Medication: A Qualitative Study for the NICE Guideline
Ilina Singh, Tim Kendall, Clare Taylor, Alex Mears, Chris Hollis, Martin Batty, Sinead Keenan.Read more
Key Practitioner Message includes; Close friendships are important to young people with ADHD and are sometimes used to protect them from bullying and in other difficult situations.
Most cited CAMH paper joint #20 of 25: Children’s Voices: A Review of the Literature Pertinent to Looked‐After Children’s Views of Mental Health Services
Julie Davies, John Wright.Read more
Key Practitioner Message (Relating to looked‐after children and service user involvement) includes; Vulnerable children should be given equal choice and involvement in their treatment decisions and not miss out on the wider NHS drive for service user involvement.