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In this podcast, we are joined by Assistant Professor Akhgar Ghassabian and Dr. Tonya White to discuss their co-authored JCPP paper ‘Adolescent gender diversity: sociodemographic correlates and mental health outcomes in the general population’.
In this podcast, we talk to Professor Will Mandy about his JCPP paper ‘Mental health and social difficulties of late-diagnosed autistic children, across childhood and adolescence’.
For this podcast, we are joined by Dr. Andrés Martin, Dr. Jose Paez, and Dr. Doron Amsalem to discuss their co-authored paper ‘Destigmatizing Perceptions About Black Adolescent Depression, Randomized Control Trial of Brief Social Contact-based Video Interventions’, recently published in the JCPP.
In this podcast, Dr. Emma Sciberras and Dr. Julian Fernando discuss their co-authored paper ‘Climate change-related worry among Australian adolescents: an eight-year longitudinal study’, published in the CAMH 2022 Special Issue on ‘Child and youth mental health & the global ecological crisis’.
In this podcast we talk to Ana Maria Portugal,  Developmental Neuroscientist and postdoctoral researcher in developmental behaviour genetics at the Centre of Neurodevelopmental Disorders at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm. Ana was the first author of the recent Open Access JCPP paper, 'Pupil size and pupillary light reflex in early infancy: heritability and link to genetic liability to schizophrenia' Ana sets the scene with a summary of the paper highlighting what is currently known about the link between pupillary light reflex and hereditary neurodevelopmental conditions. Ana discusses the methodology, key findings, including some surprising results relating to the association between the pupil measures and the polygenic score for autism. Plus of course Ana looks at the implications that the study has for researchers and clinicians, and what the next phase for research will be.
In this podcast, we talk to Dr. Aja Murray, winner of ACAMH’s Kathy Sylva ‘Rising Star’ Award 2021, about her research into developmental aspects of mental health phenotypes and their comorbidity, with a particular interest in Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).
In this podcast, we are joined by Dr. Joey Fredrick to tackle the question ‘Is sluggish cognitive tempo associated with circadian preference, sleep, and daytime sleepiness in adolescence?’. Joey is the first author of a paper on this topic published in the JCPP.
In this podcast, we talk to Professor Lina Gega, joint editor of the Child & Adolescent Mental Health (CAMH) journal, about her work on several interesting projects, focusing on using creative methods and digital media to support psychological therapies.
For this podcast, focusing on adolescent sleep, we are joined by celebrated neuroscientist Dr. Dean Burnett, author of The Idiot Brain and a speaker at a February 2022 ACAMH live stream event, The enigma of adolescent sleep: misunderstood science and effective intervention.
TRIGGER WARNING: Please be aware that this podcast discusses personal experiences of self-harm and suicide. This University Mental Health Day, we are joined by two students, Rhiannon Hawkins and Nathan Randles, to discuss student mental health and what CAMH professionals need to know. Rhiannon currently studies Geography at the University of Oxford and Nathan is a medical student at Keele University. Both Rhiannon and Nathan are also Young Representatives for the Royal College of Psychiatrists. Rhiannon and Nathan set the scene by providing insight into what University Mental Health Day is, why it is so important, and what the impact of the pandemic has been on student mental health. Rhiannon and Nathan talk to us about their own personal history and experience around mental health. They discuss their own past experiences with child and adolescent mental health services (CAMHS), and whether this support is still available as a student. Rhiannon also explores whether there is still stigma around students using mental health services at university and why some students may not access support. Whilst both Rhiannon and Nathan describe quite robust systems of support within their own universities, they share their views on what else universities should be doing to support the mental health of their students, what message they have for policy makers, and what mental health professionals need to know about student mental health. Furthermore, Rhiannon and Nathan discuss what message CAMHS professionals should take from University Mental Health Day and share how CAMHS professionals can get involved.
For this podcast, we are delighted to interview aspiring academic psychiatrist Clara Faria, winner of the ACAMH 2021 Undergraduate Clinical Trainee of the Year Award and ACAMH’s first Young Person’s Ambassador.
In this podcast, criminologist Joanna Foster discusses fire starting in children, early intervention and fire safety education. Joanna is the managing director of fabtic, a company specialising in fire setting behaviour by children.
In this podcast, we talk to Eila Kankaanpää about her co-authored JCPP paper ‘The long-term cost of childhood conduct problems: Finnish Nationwide 1981 Birth Cohort Study’.
In this podcast, we talk to Dr. Sundar Gnanavel, winner of ACAMH’s 2021 Postgraduate Clinical Trainee of the Year Award, about teaching clinical psychiatry, the use of integrative methods, CAMH services, and quality improvements.
In this podcast, we talk to Professor Catherine Ward, winner of ACAMH’s Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Journal Best Paper Award 2021, about her research into parenting for lifelong health for young children.
For this podcast, focusing on child and adolescent mental health in an unequal world, we are joined by Dr. Aisha Sanober Chachar, co-founder and Director of Synapse, Pakistan Neuroscience Institute.
JCPP Advances is already causing waves in the research sector with 38 papers published, and 4 papers having found policy mentions making a difference in the real world. In this podcast, we hear from Dr. Catharina Hartman about our Open Access journal, JCPP Advances, as well as her recent work with the CoCA (Comorbid Conditions of ADHD) project.
In this podcast, we talk to Professor Mark Tomlinson about his JCPP paper ‘First 1,000 days: enough for mothers but not for children? Long-term outcomes of an early intervention on maternal depressed mood and child cognitive development: follow-up of a randomised controlled trial’.
In this podcast, we are joined by Dr. Alex Neumann, of the VIB Centre for Molecular Neurology at the University of Antwerp, and Professor Henning Tiemeier (pic), Professor of Social and Behavioural Science at the Harvard T.H Chan School of Public Health in Boston and professor of psychiatric epidemiology at Erasmus University Medical Centre, Rotterdam. The focus is on their co-authored JCPP paper ‘Combined polygenic risk scores of different psychiatric traits predict general and specific psychopathology in childhood’ (doi.org/10.1111/jcpp.13501). Alex and Henning begin by providing us with a quick insight into how they became interested in the field of child and adolescent mental health, before providing us with an insight into what their JCPP paper looks at and why they choose to explore this area. Alex and Henning then provide insight into the methodology used in the research and share some of the findings, including how polygenic risk scores associated with school age psychopathology tended to either be associated with general psychopathology only or general and specific, but not except in the case of anxiety specific psychopathology only. Alex and Henning explain the importance of this finding and what it means for assessment and diagnosis. Furthermore, Alex and Henning describe what the implications of their findings are for professionals working with young people and their families, what message they have to researchers in this field, and what they concluded in the paper.
In this podcast, we talk to Dr. Thorhildur Halldorsdottir about her JCPP Advances paper ‘Adolescent well-being amid the COVID-19 pandemic: Are girls struggling more than boys?’.
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