Society of Mental Health Research Conference 2018
Last week, QCMHR staff took part in the 40th Annual Society for Mental Health Research (SMHR) conference. Held at the Sofitel in Noosa, the conference exhibited presentations by researchers from all over Australia and abroad in order to promote discussion and debate on important topics in mental health. With 13 staff presentations, QCMHR is proud to have taken part in an event that endeavours to improve the lives of patients affected by mental illness.
Below is a list of the QCMHR staff that presented and their topics of discussion.
Updating a national planning tool for modelling mental health service needs in rural and remote areas
Disordered eating among adolescents: findings from the Young Minds Matter survey
The impact of sampling methodology on the prevalence of autism spectrum disorder
Managing antipsychotic-associated cardiometabolic risk factors with glucagon-like peptide-1 receptor-agonists for: a systematic review and individual participant data meta-analysis
The epidemiology of psychosis in Indigenous populations in Cape York and the Torres Strait
The global prevalence of bullying victimization: A systematic review and meta-analysis
The global burden of bullying victimization: A new risk factor for major depressive disorder and anxiety disorders in the Global Burden of Disease Study 2017
A process evaluation of an integrated mental health service model
Planning mental health services for young people with severe, complex and persistent mental illness
The association between child maltreatment and depressive disorders: A systematic review and meta-analysis
The global coverage of prevalence data for mental disorders in children and adolescents
Perceived need for mental health care among Australian adolescents: Do adolescents and their parents agree?
Mental health, associated stigma and help seeking behaviour among the Afghan community in Australia
Physical activity of people with mental disorders compared to the general population: A systematic review of longitudinal cohort studies