Exploring The Feasibility And Acceptability Of Using Tele-Therapy For UK Veterans With PTSD

Combat Stress, September 2018

Combat Stress report on a year-long tele-therapy pilot study, funded by The Forces in Mind Trust (FiMT) and undertaken by Combat Stress, has shown it to be an accessible, flexible and cost-effective approach to delivering trauma-focused therapies. Tele-therapy provides therapy through a live video connection, over the internet such as Skype. The purpose was to trial an alternative type of therapy to overcome issues that prevent veterans from seeking help.

Click here to view the report.

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Issues Surrounding the Estimation of the Opportunity Cost of Adopting a New Health Care Technology: Areas for Further Research

Office for Health Economics, August 2018

Proposes new approaches in three areas to improve understanding of supply side opportunity costs for the NHS. It explores improving efficiency, production functions and purchaser priorities.

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Feasibility of a UK community-based, eTherapy mental health service in Greater Manchester: repeated-measures and between-groups study of Living Life to the Full Interactive, Sleepio and Breaking Free Online at Self Help Services

BMJ Open,

There is increasing evidence to support the effectiveness of eTherapies for mental health, although limited data have been reported from community-based services. Therefore, this service evaluation reports on feasibility and outcomes from an eTherapy mental health service.

Data presented provide evidence for feasibility of this eTherapy delivery model in supporting service users with a range of mental health difficulties and suggest that eTherapies may be a useful addition to treatment offering in community-based services.

Click here to view the full text paper.

From healthcare to homecare: the critical role of 5G in healthcare transformation

Ericsson, June 2017

This report reveals consumer insights into the impact of 5G on the future of health care and its transformation across preventative, routine, and post-operative care. It argues that the next generation of mobile networks will enable the move of care closer to home and greater patient access to data.

Click here to view this report.

Sixty seconds on . . . CBT apps

BMJ, 7 September 2016

If you search online for “apps for depression” you’ll get more than a million hits. “People are starting to assume you can get therapy on a smartphone and we won’t need CBT to be provided by health services anymore,” explained Rona Moss-Morris, King’s College London professor of psychology as applied to medicine, at a media update on cognitive behavioural therapy this week. But most people, when asked, choose therapy from a person rather than an app, she said.

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