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Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress

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Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress. / Cooke, Sam; Smith, Ian; Turl, Emma; Arnold, Emma; Msetfi, Rachel M.

In: Community Practitioner, Vol. 85, No. 4, 01.04.2012, p. 34-37.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Cooke, S, Smith, I, Turl, E, Arnold, E & Msetfi, RM 2012, 'Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress', Community Practitioner, vol. 85, no. 4, pp. 34-37.

APA

Cooke, S., Smith, I., Turl, E., Arnold, E., & Msetfi, R. M. (2012). Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress. Community Practitioner, 85(4), 34-37.

Vancouver

Cooke S, Smith I, Turl E, Arnold E, Msetfi RM. Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress. Community Practitioner. 2012 Apr 1;85(4):34-37.

Author

Cooke, Sam ; Smith, Ian ; Turl, Emma ; Arnold, Emma ; Msetfi, Rachel M. / Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress. In: Community Practitioner. 2012 ; Vol. 85, No. 4. pp. 34-37.

Bibtex

@article{0d1652d4eaa24881821a2dcb395d473f,
title = "Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress",
abstract = "Around 20 to 30% of parents experience mental health difficulties within their child's first year, but only a small proportion go on to access specialist services. This is despite growing evidence around the positive benefits of psychosocial interventions for both parents and children. Previous research highlights facilitators and barriers to generic healthcare services for mothers with postnatal depression. The current study adopted a qualitative methodology to explore parents' own perceptions of the barriers and facilitators to clinical psychology specifically. Seven women took part in the study, most of whom had no previous involvement with specialist mental health services. A thematic analysis of interview data suggested six key themes in relation to the research question: 'The importance of connecting', 'Pressing the danger button', 'I'm not mad', 'More round care', 'Psychological distress as barrier' and 'Making space, making sense'. These are presented alongside a consideration of the clinical implications for community-based practitioners, including clinical psychologists.",
author = "Sam Cooke and Ian Smith and Emma Turl and Emma Arnold and Msetfi, {Rachel M}",
year = "2012",
month = apr,
day = "1",
language = "English",
volume = "85",
pages = "34--37",
journal = "Community Practitioner",
issn = "1462-2815",
publisher = "Community Practitioners And Health Visitors Association",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Parent perspectives of clinical psychology access when experiencing distress

AU - Cooke, Sam

AU - Smith, Ian

AU - Turl, Emma

AU - Arnold, Emma

AU - Msetfi, Rachel M

PY - 2012/4/1

Y1 - 2012/4/1

N2 - Around 20 to 30% of parents experience mental health difficulties within their child's first year, but only a small proportion go on to access specialist services. This is despite growing evidence around the positive benefits of psychosocial interventions for both parents and children. Previous research highlights facilitators and barriers to generic healthcare services for mothers with postnatal depression. The current study adopted a qualitative methodology to explore parents' own perceptions of the barriers and facilitators to clinical psychology specifically. Seven women took part in the study, most of whom had no previous involvement with specialist mental health services. A thematic analysis of interview data suggested six key themes in relation to the research question: 'The importance of connecting', 'Pressing the danger button', 'I'm not mad', 'More round care', 'Psychological distress as barrier' and 'Making space, making sense'. These are presented alongside a consideration of the clinical implications for community-based practitioners, including clinical psychologists.

AB - Around 20 to 30% of parents experience mental health difficulties within their child's first year, but only a small proportion go on to access specialist services. This is despite growing evidence around the positive benefits of psychosocial interventions for both parents and children. Previous research highlights facilitators and barriers to generic healthcare services for mothers with postnatal depression. The current study adopted a qualitative methodology to explore parents' own perceptions of the barriers and facilitators to clinical psychology specifically. Seven women took part in the study, most of whom had no previous involvement with specialist mental health services. A thematic analysis of interview data suggested six key themes in relation to the research question: 'The importance of connecting', 'Pressing the danger button', 'I'm not mad', 'More round care', 'Psychological distress as barrier' and 'Making space, making sense'. These are presented alongside a consideration of the clinical implications for community-based practitioners, including clinical psychologists.

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 22586867

VL - 85

SP - 34

EP - 37

JO - Community Practitioner

JF - Community Practitioner

SN - 1462-2815

IS - 4

ER -