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A qualitative study of the shared experience of humour between people living with dementia and their partners (2018)
Journal Article
Hickman, H., Clarke, C., & Wolverson, E. (in press). A qualitative study of the shared experience of humour between people living with dementia and their partners. Dementia, https://doi.org/10.1177/1471301218805895

Humour is a complex social and emotional experience which could constitute a positive resource for people endeavouring to live well with dementia. However, little is currently known about the shared use and value of humour in dyads where one person h... Read More about A qualitative study of the shared experience of humour between people living with dementia and their partners.

The continuity of social care when moving across regional boundaries (2018)
Journal Article
Marsland, D., White, C., & Manthorpe, J. (2019). The continuity of social care when moving across regional boundaries. Journal of Social Work, 19(5), 557-577. https://doi.org/10.1177/1468017318762268

Summary: This paper reports the experiences of adults in receipt of social care when relocating to new local authorities, and of family carers. While many matters need to be considered when moving, the study focussed specifically on the ‘portability’... Read More about The continuity of social care when moving across regional boundaries.

‘Behaviour that challenges’ in dementia care: an update of psychological approaches for home and care home settings (2017)
Journal Article
Moniz-Cook, E., & James, I. (2017). ‘Behaviour that challenges’ in dementia care: an update of psychological approaches for home and care home settings. FPOP bulletin, 140, 43-49

Over and above the personal and financial costs associated with dementia, those for ‘behaviour that challenges’ (BtC) are significant (Lowry & Warner, 2009; Hermann et al., 2006). This briefing paper outlines the importance of having a psychological... Read More about ‘Behaviour that challenges’ in dementia care: an update of psychological approaches for home and care home settings.

Investigating the use of an electronic hand hygiene monitoring and prompt device: influence and acceptability (2017)
Journal Article
Dyson, J., & Madeo, M. (2017). Investigating the use of an electronic hand hygiene monitoring and prompt device: influence and acceptability. Journal of Infection Prevention, 18(6), 278-287. https://doi.org/10.1177/1757177417714045

Introduction: Hand hygiene (HH) prevents the transmission of healthcare-associated infections. Electronic HH monitoring and prompt devices have been developed to overcome problems with monitoring HH and to improve compliance. Devices monitor room ent... Read More about Investigating the use of an electronic hand hygiene monitoring and prompt device: influence and acceptability.

Counter-intuitive moral judgement following traumatic brain injury (2017)
Journal Article
Rowley, D. A., Rogish, M., Alexander, T., & Riggs, K. J. (2018). Counter-intuitive moral judgement following traumatic brain injury. Journal of neuropsychology, 12(2), 200-215. https://doi.org/10.1111/jnp.12117

Several neurological patient populations, including Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI), appear to produce an abnormally ‘utilitarian’ pattern of judgements to moral dilemmas; they tend to make judgements that maximise the welfare of the majority, rather th... Read More about Counter-intuitive moral judgement following traumatic brain injury.

Hospital staff experiences of their relationships with adults who self-harm: a meta-synthesis (2016)
Journal Article
O'Connor, S., & Glover, L. (2017). Hospital staff experiences of their relationships with adults who self-harm: a meta-synthesis. Psychology and Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 90(3), 480-501 . https://doi.org/10.1111/papt.12113

Purpose This review aimed to synthesize qualitative literature exploring inpatient hospital staff experiences of their relationships with people who self-harm. Methods Nine studies were identified from a systematic search of five research databases.... Read More about Hospital staff experiences of their relationships with adults who self-harm: a meta-synthesis.

The contribution of caregiver psychosocial factors to distress associated with behavioural and psychological symptoms in dementia (2016)
Journal Article
Feast, A., Orrell, M., Russell, I., Charlesworth, G., & Moniz-Cook, E. (2017). The contribution of caregiver psychosocial factors to distress associated with behavioural and psychological symptoms in dementia. International journal of geriatric psychiatry, 32(1), 76-85 . https://doi.org/10.1002/gps.4447

Copyright © 2016 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Objective: The objective of the study is to examine caregiver factors as predictors of BPSD-related distress and their potential mechanisms. Method: Informal caregivers of people with dementia (n = 157) recr... Read More about The contribution of caregiver psychosocial factors to distress associated with behavioural and psychological symptoms in dementia.

Supervision and the dynamics of collusion : a rule of optimism? (2015)
Journal Article
Revell, L., & Burton, V. (2016). Supervision and the dynamics of collusion : a rule of optimism?. The British journal of social work, 46(6), 1587-1601 . https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcv095

In the UK, Serious Case Reviews and Inquiries undertaken over the last five decades continue to evidence that children are both silenced and rendered invisible as a result of parental behaviour and professional inaction. There have been recent calls... Read More about Supervision and the dynamics of collusion : a rule of optimism?.

Individual cognitive stimulation therapy for dementia : a clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness pragmatic, multicentre, randomised controlled trial (2015)
Journal Article
Orgeta, V., Leung, P., Yates, L., Kang, S., Hoare, Z., Henderson, C., …Orrell, M. (in press). Individual cognitive stimulation therapy for dementia : a clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness pragmatic, multicentre, randomised controlled trial. Health Technology Assessment, 19(64), 1-108. https://doi.org/10.3310/hta19640

Background Group cognitive stimulation therapy programmes can benefit cognition and quality of life for people with dementia. Evidence for home-based, carer-led cognitive stimulation interventions is limited. Objectives To evaluate the clinical effec... Read More about Individual cognitive stimulation therapy for dementia : a clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness pragmatic, multicentre, randomised controlled trial.