Affiliation: University of Bristol
- Study protocol for a randomized controlled trial comparing mindfulness-based cognitive therapy with maintenance anti-depressant treatment in the prevention of depressive relapse/recurrence: the PREVENT trialWillem Kuyken
Mood Disorders Centre, University of Exeter, UK
Trials 11:99. 2010..symptoms, (c) antidepressant (ADM) usage, (d) psychiatric and medical co-morbidity, (e) quality of life, and (f) cost effectiveness? An explanatory research question asks is an increase in mindfulness skills the key mechanism of change?..
- Collaborative Depression Trial (CADET): multi-centre randomised controlled trial of collaborative care for depression--study protocolDavid A Richards
Mood Disorders Centre, School of Psychology, University of Exeter, EX4 4QG, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 9:188. 2009..This Phase III trial was preceded by a Phase II patient level RCT, following the MRC Complex Intervention Framework...
- Detection of depression and anxiety in primary care: follow up studyDavid Kessler
Division of Primary Health Care, University of Bristol, Bristol BS6 6JL
BMJ 325:1016-7. 2002
- Therapist-delivered Internet psychotherapy for depression in primary care: a randomised controlled trialDavid Kessler
Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, NIHR National School for Primary Care Research, Department of Community Based Medicine, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK
Lancet 374:628-34. 2009..We investigated the effectiveness of CBT delivered online in real time by a therapist for patients with depression in primary care...
- Social class and access to specialist palliative care servicesDavid Kessler
Division of Primary Health Care, University of Bristol, Bristol BS6 6JL, UK
Palliat Med 19:105-10. 2005..To determine any social class differences in place of death of cancer patients in South Bristol; to explore the experience of carers; and to identify inequalities in access to palliative care...
- 'I didn't want her to panic': unvoiced patient agendas in primary care consultations when consulting about antidepressantsAlice Malpass
Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, School of Social and Community Medicine, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK
Br J Gen Pract 61:e63-71. 2011..There has been little attention to patients' contributions to primary care consultations over a period of time, when consulting about depression and its treatment with antidepressants...
- Factors associated with differential response to online cognitive behavioural therapyKatherine S Button
School of Social and Community Medicine, Academic Unit of Psychiatry, University of Bristol, Oakfield House, 15 23 Oakfield Grove, Bristol, BS8 2BN, UK
Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol 47:827-33. 2012..This study investigates whether factors prognostic of general depression outcome generally are also moderators of response to online CBT in a sample of depressed patients recruited through U.K. general practices...
- Cost-effectiveness of therapist-delivered online cognitive-behavioural therapy for depression: randomised controlled trialSandra Hollinghurst
Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, Department of Community Based Medicine, University of Bristol, UK
Br J Psychiatry 197:297-304. 2010..Therapist-delivered online cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) has been found to be effective for depression in primary care...
- No effect of n-3 long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acid (EPA and DHA) supplementation on depressed mood and cognitive function: a randomised controlled trialPeter J Rogers
Department of Experimental Psychology, University of Bristol, UK
Br J Nutr 99:421-31. 2008..Adding the present result to a meta-analysis of previous relevant randomised controlled trial results confirmed an overall negligible benefit of n-3 LCPUFA supplementation for depressed mood...
- Exploring patients' reasons for declining contact in a cognitive behavioural therapy randomised controlled trial in primary careMaria Barnes
School of Social and Community Medicine, University of Bristol, UK
Br J Gen Pract 62:e371-7. 2012..The difficulties of recruiting individuals into mental health trials are well documented. Few studies have collected information from those declining to take part in research, in order to understand the reasons behind this decision...
- Opportunity cost of antidepressant prescribing in England: analysis of routine dataSandra Hollinghurst
Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, Department of Community Based Medicine, University of Bristol, Bristol BS6 6JL
BMJ 330:999-1000. 2005
- Cognitive behavioural therapy as an adjunct to pharmacotherapy for treatment resistant depression in primary care: the CoBalT randomised controlled trial protocolLaura J Thomas
School of Social and Community Medicine, University of Bristol, Oakfield House, Oakfield Road, Bristol, BS8 2BN, UK
Contemp Clin Trials 33:312-9. 2012....
- Primary-care patients' expectations and experiences of online cognitive behavioural therapy for depression: a qualitative studyAngela Beattie
Department of Social Medicine, Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, Natinoal Institute for Health Research NIHR, School for Primary Care Research, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK
Health Expect 12:45-59. 2009..To explore expectations and experiences of online cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) among primary-care patients with depression, focusing on how this mode of delivery impacts upon the therapeutic experience...
- Concordance between PHQ-9 scores and patients' experiences of depression: a mixed methods studyAlice Malpass
University of Bristol, Academic Unit of Primary Care, 25 27 Belgrave Road, Clifton, Bristol BS8 2AAA
Br J Gen Pract 60:e231-8. 2010..The Patient Health Questionnaire (PHQ-9) is one of the validated instruments that GPs can use to assess the patient's clinical state...
- "Medication career" or "moral career"? The two sides of managing antidepressants: a meta-ethnography of patients' experience of antidepressantsAlice Malpass
Academic Unit of Primary Health Care, NIHR National School for Primary Care Research, Department of Community Based Medicine, University of Bristol, BS8 2AA, UK
Soc Sci Med 68:154-68. 2009..e. their 'moral career' of medication use. This may lead to valuable discussion of what taking antidepressants means for patients' sense of self and how their treatment decisions may be influenced by a felt sense of stigma...
- Effects of n-3 long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids on depressed mood: systematic review of published trialsKatherine M Appleton
Department of Experimental Psychology, University of Bristol, Bristol, United Kingdom
Am J Clin Nutr 84:1308-16. 2006..Greater dietary intakes of n-3 long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids (n-3 PUFAs) may be beneficial for depressed mood...
- Advice to eat fish and mood: a randomised controlled trial in men with anginaAndrew R Ness
Department of Social Medicine, University of Bristol, Canynge Hall, Whiteladies Road, Bristol, UK
Nutr Neurosci 6:63-5. 2003..This trial provides no evidence that increased fatty fish intake in people without depressive symptoms has any substantial effect on mood...
- Screening for depression in primary careDavid Kessler
Br J Gen Pract 55:659-60. 2005
- A qualitative study exploring how GPs decide to prescribe antidepressantsJulia Hyde
Institute of Psychiatry, King s College London
Br J Gen Pract 55:755-62. 2005..As a result, it might be thought that GPs, in line with current guidelines, will inevitably prescribe antidepressants for patients presenting with symptoms of anxiety and depression. This study examines the accuracy of this view...
- Normalisation: horrible word, useful ideaDavid Kessler
Br J Gen Pract 54:163-4. 2004
- The Zuni kidney project: a collaborative approach to an epidemic of kidney diseaseChristine A Stidley
Departments of Family and Community Medicine, University of New Mexico, USA
J Am Soc Nephrol 14:S139-43. 2003..In contrast, hypertension and hypercholesterolemia were more common among men than women. The ZKP is incorporating these preliminary data into planning for the development and implementation of primary and secondary prevention programs...
- Depressed mood and n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acid intake from fish: non-linear or confounded association?Katherine M Appleton
School of Psychology, Queen s University of Belfast, 18 30 Malone Road, Belfast, BT9 5BP, UK
Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol 42:100-4. 2007....