The latest evidence and resources for nurses and clinical support staff.
This blog summarises a conversation hosted on Twitter by Cochrane UK, inviting views on the use and misuse of language when talking about long-term conditions.
In the second part of a two-part blog for our special series on living with long-term conditions, Brian Devlin, Ceri Dare, Genna White and Olivia Fulton, the four Cochrane UK Consumer Champions, and Emma Doble, Cochrane UK’s Patient and Consumer Coordinator, reflect on making treatment decisions, what they want healthcare professionals to know, and what they would tell their younger selves.
In the first part of a two-part blog for our special series on living with long-term conditions, Ceri Dare, Brian Devlin, Olivia Fulton and Genna White, the four Cochrane UK Consumer Champions, and Emma Doble, Cochrane UK’s Patient and Consumer Co-ordinator, reflect on the daily burden of work that comes with living with a long-term condition, how they’ve managed during the pandemic, and sources of information and support they find useful.
Sally Crowe reflects on her experiences of post-traumatic stress (PTS) after being diagnosed and treated for a rare cancer - a common, but little talked about outcome of having cancer.
A blog on how Cochrane Common Mental Disorders and the Mental Health Foundation and working in partnership.
A blog about Cochrane evidence on treating anxiety and depression in children with long-term physical conditions.
Sarah Chapman reflects on a tweetchat on how best to illustrate mental health topics when sharing evidence.
Researchers from Cochrane Common Mental Disorders blog about the need for youth input in work to prevent suicide and self-harm young people.
A blog exploring whether we are missing an obvious opportunity to use YouTube as a place to share Cochrane evidence, in order to reach a youth audience.
A blog about the benefits and practicalities of engaging with young people in the process of undertaking child and youth mental health research.
A blog about responsibility and challenges when using images to communicate mental health research.