Digital Interventions

Digital interventions are accessed, and inputted from patients in the form of a computer/web-based program or mobile phoned-based app.

  • JCPP Editorial: Volume 64, Issue 09, September 2023

    Editorial: “Generative artificial intelligence and the ecology of human development” by Carlo Schuengel and Alastair van Heerden

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  • Jessica_Schleider

    Little Treatments, BIG effects: Conversation on Single-Session Interventions

    Bookings closed. If you’ve ever wanted mental health support but haven’t been able to get it, you are not alone. There’s an urgent need for new ideas and pathways to help people health. Hear about single session interventions from Dr. Jessica Schleider (pic), Associate Professor of Medical Social Sciences, Northwestern University, Chicago, and Dr. Maria Loades, Senior Lecturer/Clinical Tutor for the Doctorate in Clinical Psychology programme at the University of Bath

    Event type
    Live Stream
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  • Zoë Haime

    Engaging Young People in Conversations Exploring the Impact of Their Online Use on Mental Health

    Young people have better access to the internet than ever before, with those under 18 accounting for one in three internet users globally. Recently, The Royal College of the Psychiatrists in the UK advised that social media and online use should be considered in assessing risk of all young people they meet. However, it is currently unclear whether this advice has been implemented in practice.

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  • Maria Loades

    Single Session Interventions: Expanding Current Provision and Improving Early Access

    In this Papers Podcast, Dr. Maria Loades discusses her co-authored Child and Adolescent Mental Health (CAMH) journal paper ‘Technology Matters: Online, self-help single session interventions could expand current provision, improving early access to help for young people with depression symptoms, including minority groups’.

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  • Maria Loades

    Technology Matters: Online, self-help single session interventions could expand current provision, improving early access to help for young people with depression symptoms, including minority groups

    Open Access paper from the CAMH journal – ‘Current mental health service provision for young people was primarily designed based on an assumption of repeat attendance to enable access to interventions. This applies to in-person therapy and, in recent years, digitally provided apps and programmes. Yet, discontinuation after only one or two attendances or uses is a common problem. However, there is a different model, which is intentionally designing provision without assuming repeat attendance, that is, single session interventions.’ Maria E. Loades (pic) and Jessica L. Schleider

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  • Ahmet Metin

    Cyberbullying Among Adolescents: Coping Strategies and Cyberbullying Perpetration

    In this Papers Podcast, Ahmet Metin and Eyüp Sabır Erbiçer discuss their co-authored CAMH paper ‘Cyberbullying among adolescents in Turkey: the relationship between coping strategies and cyberbullying perpetration’.

    This paper was published in the CAMH 2023 Special Issue ‘Technology and Mental Health for Children and Adolescents: Pros and Cons’.

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  • journal covers camh

    CAMH 2023 Lecture recording

    The CAMH 2023 Lecture featured a series of lectures from leading researchers, academics and practitioners on key topics in the field of child and adolescent mental health.

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  • Dr. Bernadka Dubicka

    Professor Bernadka Dubicka – Editor in Chief

    Editor in Chief, Bernadka is currently Chair of the Royal College of Psychiatrists’ Child and Adolescent Faculty since 2017, working to promote the mental wellbeing of young people and their families. Further, she is a Consultant Psychiatrist at Pennine Care Foundation Trust, involved with leading the research unit, has been an advisor to the National Institute of Health Research Health Technology Assessment panel, and has also served as principle investigator in one of the largest international psychological treatment trials in adolescent depression – Improving Mood with Psychoanalytic and Cognitive Therapies (IMPACT).

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  • Dr. Jennifer Martin

    Dr. Jennifer Martin is Senior Programme Manager for Mental Health & Technology Research within NIHR MindTech MedTech Co-operative (MIC) at the University of Nottingham. She is an Associate Editor of CAMH, responsible for the Technology Matters section. 

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  • Anders Nilsson

    The genetics of gaming: A longitudinal twin study

    Open Access paper from JCPP Advances – ‘We examined the genetic and environmental contribution to gaming behavior, including sex differences, continuity and change, in a longitudinal cohort of twins.’ Anders Nilsson (pic) et al.

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