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41. Screen-based activities and children and young people’s mental health and psychosocial wellbeing: a systematic map of reviews

mental health: A Systematic Map of Reviews, London: EPPI-Centre, Social Science Research Unit, UCL Institute of Education, University College London. ISBN: 978-1-911605-13-3 © Copyright Authors of the systematic reviews on the EPPI-Centre website (http://eppi.ioe.ac.uk/) hold the copyright for the text of their reviews. The EPPI-Centre owns the copyright for all material on the website it has developed, including the contents of the databases, manuals, and keywording and data-extraction systems (...) permission. ii Contents Executive Summary vii 1 Background 1 1.1 Screen-based activities and children and young people’s mental health 1 1.2 Existing review-level evidence and mapping the literature 2 1.3 Screen-based activities: conceptual frame informing the scope of the map 2 1.4 Review aims and questions 3 2 Brief Methods 4 2.1 Policy stakeholder engagement 4 2.2 Study identification 4 2.3 Eligibility criteria 4 2.4 Data extraction 4 2.5 Critical appraisal 6 2.6 Quality assurance 6 3 Findings 7 3.1

2018 EPPI Centre

42. Professional Practice Guidelines for the Psychological Practice with Boys and Men

role strain and gender role conflict (Pleck, 1981, 1995; O’Neil, 2008; O’Neil & Renzulli, 2013), and negatively influence mental health (e.g., O’Neil, 2008, 2013, 2015) and physical health (Courtenay, 2011; Gough & Robertson, 2017). Indeed, boys and men are overrepresented in a variety of psychological and social problems. For example, boys are dispro- portionately represented among schoolchildren with learning dif- ficulties (e.g., lower standardized test scores) and behavior prob- lems (e.g (...) such as domestic abuse shelters (Douglas & Hines, 2011). Broader societal factors, such as the stigma of seeking psychological help, also negatively impact men’s help-seeking behaviors and the subsequent delivery of psy-4 APA | Guidelines for Psychological Practice with Boys and Men chological services (Hammer et al., 2013; Mackenzie, Gekoski, & Knox, 2006; Mahalik et al., 2012). In addition to specific mental health concerns and help-seek- ing behaviors, a combination of biological, social, and economic fac

2019 American Psychological Association

43. Guidelines for Psychological Practice for People with Low-Income and Economic Marginalization

, education, achievement, and physical and mental health—all areas of relevance to psychologists. Indeed, the associations between SES and indicators of health, including behavioral, mental, and physical health, are well-documented (American Psychological Association [APA], 2006; Lorant, Deliege, Eaton, Robert, Philippot, & Anssearu, 2003; Siefert, Heflin, Corcoran, & Williams, 2001; APA, 2010; Smith, 2010; Smith, 2013), and researchers have identified poverty as the most pervasive risk to the health (...) ) attend to ways that social class differences manifest and impact the experience of mental health treatment for clients. • Guideline 6: Psychologists aim to understand the barriers that prevent persons with low SES from better accessing mental health care and make efforts to alle- viate these barriers when providing psychological interventions and/or creating mental health care delivery systems. • Guideline 7: Psychologists strive to understand the common clinical presentations that may be more likely

2019 American Psychological Association

44. Data-supported timely management in cooperation with a centre for telemedicine for patients with advanced cardiac failure - rapid report

and the resulting interventions as management strategy. Telemonitoring had to have the following specifics: at least daily transmission of at least the following parameters to a telemonitoring centre: heart rate and rhythm, as well as information on the general state of health (e.g. from self-assessment questionnaires or data on physical activity); close analysis of the data by a telemonitoring centre under the responsibility of a physician in addition to the treating physician; defined maximum reaction times (...) intervention The experimental intervention was telemonitoring with defined minimum requirements and the resulting interventions in addition to standard care as management strategy. Telemonitoring had to have the following specifics: ? at least daily transmission of at least the following parameters to a telemonitoring centre: ? heart rate and rhythm, as well as ? information on the general state of health (e.g. from self-assessment questionnaires or data on physical activity) ? close analysis of the data

2019 Institute for Quality and Efficiency in Healthcare (IQWiG)

45. How to improve the Organisation of Mental healthcare for older adults in Belgium?

: How to improve the Organisation of Mental healthcare for older adults in Belgium? Authors: Jef Adriaenssens (KCE), Laurence Kohn (KCE), Nadia Benahmed (KCE), Cécile Dubois (KCE), Devriese Stephan (KCE), Maria-Isabel Farfan-Portet (KCE), Céline Ricour (KCE) External authors contributing Ronny Bruffaerts (KULeuven): original data ESEMED Alan Lovell, Rosie Martin, Nishanthi Talawila (The Economist Intelligence Unit – EIU): International comparison Project coordinators: Marijke Eyssen (KCE), Els Van (...) Bruystegem (KCE) Reviewers: Sophie Gerkens (KCE), Sabine Stordeur (KCE) External experts: Sophie Bavay (SPF Santé publique, Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire et Environnement – FOD Volksgezondheid, Veiligheid van de Voedselketen en Leefmilieu), Christiane Bontemps (Centre de Référence en Santé Mentale (CRéSaM)), Filip Bouckaert (Katholieke Universiteit te Leuven (KULeuven)), Ronny Bruffaerts (UZ Leuven), Isabelle De Brauwer (Société Belge de Gérontologie et de Gériatrie – Belgische vereniging voor

2018 Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre

46. Managing heterogeneity when pooling data from different surveillance systems

and Marianna Marozzi. This guidance was produced under Framework Service Contract Number ECDC/2014/041 with EpiConcept. Suggested citation: European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control. Managing heterogeneity when pooling data from different surveillance systems. Stockholm: ECDC; 2019. Stockholm, October 2019 PDF ISBN 978-92-9498-383-1 doi: 10.2900/83039 Catalogue number TQ-03-19-759-EN-N © European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control, 2019 Cover picture: image licensed under a Creative Commons (...) surveillance data from different surveillance systems. This will be done by: • Defining the purpose of pooling data to achieve surveillance objectives, and listing the sources of heterogeneity that may arise (Section 1); • Describing criteria to assess heterogeneity and approaches to minimise it for each stated surveillance objective (Section 2); • For key sources of heterogeneity, describe statistical and procedural approaches to minimise or remove its impact (Section 3). EpiConcept, in collaboration

2019 European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control - Technical Guidance

47. Better Mental Health for All: A Public Health Approach to Mental Health Improvement

in England with a long term physical health problem also have a mental health problem 47 . It is estimated that up to 70% of patients with ‘medically unexplained symptoms’ are also living with depression and/or anxiety related conditions 48 . Care for the mental health of these populations improves management of their physical condition. Almost half of all tobacco is now consumed by people with a mental health problem, so further efforts to reduce smoking prevalence require effective action within (...) this group. Mental health problems fundamentally affect the delivery and efficacy of care for physical health problems. Further to this, people with a mental health condition are more likely to experience higher costs for treatment of their physical health condition because of the complexity of dual conditions, the severity of the physical condition, and the lack of integrated treatment 49 . 13 Better Mental Health For All | A public health approach to mental health improvement Case study 2: The COPD

2016 Faculty of Public Health

48. Coexisting severe mental illness and substance misuse: community health and social care services

NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 10 of 60pregnancy and childcare responsibilities. 1.3.3 Consider covering behaviours in the care plan that may affect the person's physical or mental health, in addition to their substance misuse (see NICE's pathways on drug misuse and alcohol-use disorders). Pay particular attention to: diet (see the NICE pathway on diet) physical activity (see the NICE pathway (...) on physical activity) smoking (see the NICE pathway on smoking) consequences of drug or alcohol misuse practices (see NICE's pathways on hepatitis B, hepatitis C and needle and syringe programmes) sexual practices (see the NICE pathway on preventing sexually transmitted infections and under-18 conceptions). 1.3.4 Explore any barriers to self-care to help the person look after their own physical health. Address these barriers in the care plan. 1.3.5 Consider incorporating activities in the care plan

2016 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

49. Our data-driven future in healthcare

. For example, daily physical activity data collected by a patient using a wearable technology that is not linked to NHS patient data would be out of scope. • Considering the different organisational structures across UK regions and nations in order to be applicable to all UK countries. • Relevant and applicable to a wide range of technologies, including those that are not yet mainstream or have yet to emerge. Robotics, such as those used in surgery, were out of scope. • Not seeking to reconsider the legal (...) Our data-driven future in healthcare Our data-driven future in healthcare People and partnerships at the heart of health related technologies November 2018The Academy of Medical Sciences is most grateful to Professor Carol Dezateux CBE FMedSci and to the members of the project steering group for undertaking this project. We thank the Academy’s Officers, Council members and staff, and the external review group, as well as our Fellows and all those who have contributed through the dialogue

2018 Academy of Medical Sciences

50. Violence and aggression: short-term management in mental health, health and community settings

are offered appropriate psychological therapies, physical activities, leisure pursuits such as film clubs and reading or writing groups, and support for communication difficulties. Recognise possible teasing, bullying, unwanted physical or sexual contact or miscommunication between service users. Recognise how each service user's mental health problem might affect their behaviour (for example, their diagnosis, severity of illness, current symptoms and past history of violence or aggression). Anticipate (...) ) and encouraging good leadership. Violence and aggression: short-term management in mental health, health and community settings (NG10) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 22 of 65Ensure that service users are offered appropriate psychological therapies, physical activities, leisure pursuits such as film clubs and reading or writing groups, and support for communication difficulties. Recognise possible teasing

2015 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

51. What is the evidence on availability and integration of refugee and migrant health data in health information systems in the WHO European Region?

report in themed issues on migration and health. Previous migration and health issues (HEN synthesis reports 42–47, 53, 56 and 62) are available at http://www.euro.who.int/en/health-topics/health-determinants/migration-and-health/publications/ health-evidence-network-hen-synthesis-reports.Health Evidence Network synthesis report 66 What is the evidence on availability and integration of refugee and migrant health data in health information systems in the WHO European Region? Themed issues (...) system with different data collection categories Notes: light blue boxes: secondary data, routine statistics; dark blue box: primary data, self-reports based on questionnaires or standardized interviews. Source: adapted from World Health Organization, 2008 (20).WHAT IS THE EVIDENCE ON AVAILABILITY AND INTEGRATION OF REFUGEE AND MIGRANT HEALTH DATA IN HEALTH INFORMATION SYSTEMS IN THE WHO EUROPEAN REGION? HEALTH EVIDENCE NETWORK SYNTHESIS REPORT 4 action plan for refugee and migrant health in the WHO

2019 WHO Health Evidence Network

52. Antenatal and postnatal mental health: clinical management and service guidance

recommendations 43 2.1 Preventing postpartum psychosis 43 Antenatal and postnatal mental health: clinical management and service guidance (CG192) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 3 of 502.2 The safety of drugs for bipolar disorder in pregnancy and the postnatal period 44 2.3 Psychological interventions focused on the mother-baby relationship 44 2.4 Structured clinical management for moderate to severe (...) personality disorders in pregnancy and the postnatal period 45 2.5 Psychological interventions for moderate to severe anxiety disorders in pregnancy 46 More information 47 Update information 48 Strength of recommendations 49 Antenatal and postnatal mental health: clinical management and service guidance (CG192) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 4 of 50This guideline replaces CG45. This guideline partially

2014 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

53. Single-anastomosis Duodeno Ileal Bypass (SADI) Versus Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass

Loss percentage (EBL%), according to the formula : ((BMI at visit X - initial BMI) / (initial BMI - ideal BMI)) X 100 with Ideal BMI = 25 kg/m² Quality of life assessed with GIQLI questionnaire [ Time Frame: Before surgery and at 6, 12 and 24 months after surgery ] Before surgery and at 6, 12 and 24 months after surgery, according to the GIQLI questionnaire. This questionnaire consists of 36 items exploring 5 dimensions or subscales: symptoms, physical condition, emotions, social integration (...) Single-anastomosis Duodeno Ileal Bypass (SADI) Versus Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass Single-anastomosis Duodeno Ileal Bypass (SADI) Versus Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more

2018 Clinical Trials

54. A Multi-center, Placebo-controlled Study to Evaluate the Safety of GSK716155 and Its Effects on Myocardial Metabolism, Myocardial Function, and Exercise Capacity in Patients With NYHA Class II/III Congestive Heart Failure

Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This exploratory proof of concept study will be conducted in patients with stable New York Heart Association (NYHA) Class II-III heart failure. The focus of the efficacy endpoints is to test the hypothesis that GSK716155 administration will increase glucose uptake and utilization in the myocardium, resulting in increased myocardial efficiency and increased exercise capacity. A positive result, defined as either statistically significant effects on one or more (...) A Multi-center, Placebo-controlled Study to Evaluate the Safety of GSK716155 and Its Effects on Myocardial Metabolism, Myocardial Function, and Exercise Capacity in Patients With NYHA Class II/III Congestive Heart Failure A Multi-center, Placebo-controlled Study to Evaluate the Safety of GSK716155 and Its Effects on Myocardial Metabolism, Myocardial Function, and Exercise Capacity in Patients With NYHA Class II/III Congestive Heart Failure - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary

2010 Clinical Trials

55. Twisting Somersaults, Triple Axels, Tours en l’air, The Firework, Silks

Physiotherapist in Sports and Exercise Medicine , the International Association for Dance Medicine and Science and the University of Edinburgh have joined forces to provide an unrivalled platform to discuss pertinent topics in the field. With so much common ground, collectively, we have a stronger voice to influence change and improvements where needed. There is so much opportunity to learn, share and network. ‘Access to world leaders in the field’ means that if you work in this arena or want to further (...) McKinven is chartered physiotherapist with a special interest in dance medicine and performance science. He is the program chair for IADMS, is the dance representative for the ACPSEM and has been told looks great in a kilt. References Kenny SJ, Whittaker JL, Emery CA. Risk factors for musculoskeletal injury in preprofessional dancers: a systematic review (2016) British Journal of Sports Medicine 50:997-1003. Shirer I, Hallé M. (2011) Psychological predictors of injuries in circus artists

2019 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

56. Addiction Treatment in Canada: The National Treatment Indicators Report: 2014?2015 Data

can also be downloaded as a PDF at www.ccsa.ca. Ce document est également disponible en français sous le titre : Traitement de la dépendance au Canada : rapport sur les indicateurs nationaux de traitement – données de 2014-2015 ISBN 978-1-177178-463-4 Addiction Treatment in Canada: The National Treatment Indicators Report: 2014 –2015 Data Canadian Centre on Substance Use and Addiction • Centre canadien sur les dépendances et l’usage de substances Authors Robyn J. McQuaid, PhD Research and Policy (...) . Service events by treatment type (own use) 9 9 These data exclude New Brunswick. 21.7% 1.9% 9.0% 67.4% 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% Residential Withdrawal Management Non-Residential Withdrawal Management Residential Treatment Non-Residential Treatment Non-residential treatment (NRT) refers to outpatient services as well as services offered by facilities such as halfway houses, youth shelters, mental health facilities or correctional facilities where the primary purpose of residence is not substance use service

2017 Canadian Centre on Substance Abuse

57. Behavioral, Psychological, Educational, and Vocational Interventions to Facilitate Employment Outcomes for Cancer Survivors: A Systematic Review Full Text available with Trip Pro

, an intervention could include multiple components such as a vocational training workshop, exercise, and yoga. Interventions to be included in this review were often divergent in their scope and area of focus, e.g., including components that promoted psychological, physical, and work‐oriented outcomes because of the particular needs of the subject group. This was expected due to the wide variation in health‐related outcomes related to improving cancer survivors' overall well‐being. To accommodate this need (...) and appropriate variation in interventions, studies for inclusion addressed psychological, behavioral, medical and/or skill‐oriented interventions with an employment outcome. Therefore, if there were two studies that evaluated the impact of VR, one with an employment outcome and the other with a quality of life outcome, only the first was included, and the latter excluded. Interventions must have included an element apart from medical or physical treatment (e.g., exercise, surgery, pharmaceutical treatment

2015 Campbell Collaboration

58. A systematic review of the clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of sensory, psychological and behavioural interventions for managing agitation in older adults with dementia

Lewis-Holmes, Gianluca Baio, Stephen Morris, Nishma Patel, Rumana Z Omar, Cornelius Katona and Claudia CooperA systematic review of the clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of sensory, psychological and behavioural interventions for managing agitation in older adults with dementia Gill Livingston, 1 * Lynsey Kelly, 1 Elanor Lewis-Holmes, 1 Gianluca Baio, 2 Stephen Morris, 3 Nishma Patel, 3 Rumana Z Omar, 2 Cornelius Katona 1 and Claudia Cooper 1 1 Unit of Mental Health Sciences, University (...) agitation in older adults with dementia Gill Livingston, 1 * Lynsey Kelly, 1 Elanor Lewis-Holmes, 1 Gianluca Baio, 2 Stephen Morris, 3 Nishma Patel, 3 Rumana Z Omar, 2 Cornelius Katona 1 and Claudia Cooper 1 1 Unit of Mental Health Sciences, University College London, London, UK 2 Department of Statistical Science and PRIMENT Clinical Trials Unit, University College London, London, UK 3 Department of Applied Health Research, University College London, London, UK *Corresponding author Background

2014 NIHR HTA programme

59. Model for the organization and reimbursement of psychological and orthopedagogical care in Belgium

(Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France), François Wyngaerden (Université Catholique de Louvain) Acknowledgements: Maria- Isabel Farfan-Portet (KCE), Sophie Gerkens (KCE), Kirsten Holdt (KCE), Yasmin Labeni Pedersen (Dansk Psycholog Forening) The Mutualité Chrétienne — Christelijke Mutualiteit for their data Other reported interests: All of the experts, consulted for this report, were selected because of their involvement in the domain of Mental Health Care. This might imply that each (...) in other ambulatory settings 60 Payment of mental health workers in secondary and tertiary settings 62 KCE Report 265 Model for the organization and reimbursement of psychological and orthopedagogical care in Belgium 3 5.5 QUALITY MANAGEMENT 62 6 BELGIAN STAKEHOLDERS’ VIEWS ON THE ORGANIZATION AND THE REIMBURSEMENT ... 63 6.1 INTRODUCTION 63 6.2 METHODOLOGY 63 General design 63 Participants 63 Data collection 64 Analysis 65 6.3 FINDINGS 65 Preliminary considerations 65 How to organize clinical

2016 Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre

60. Guidelines for Psychological Practice With Transgender and Gender Nonconforming People

& D’Augelli, 2006), with TGNC people sometimes being denied care because of their gender iden- tity (Xavier et al., 2012). In 2009, the American Psychological Association (APA) Task Force on Gender Identity and Gender Variance (TFGIGV) survey found that less than 30% of psychologist and graduate student participants reported familiarity with issues that TGNC people experience (APA TFGIGV, 2009). Psychologists and other mental health professionals who have limited training and experience in TGNC-af?r (...) with unique needs and that the creation of practice guidelines would be a valuable resource for the ?eld (APA TFGIGV, 2009). Psychologists’ relative lack of knowledge about TGNC people and trans-af?rmative care, the level of soci- etal stigma and discrimination that TGNC people face, and the signi?cant mental health consequences that TGNC peo- ple experience as a result offer a compelling need for psychological practice guidelines for this population. Users The intended audience for these Guidelines

2015 American Psychological Association

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