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psychosis PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 14 psychosis PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  An investigation of trauma, dissociation and insecure attachment styles in the context of psychosis
  Dr K Berry, Dr F Varese, Dr S Bucci
Applications accepted all year round
The proposed mixed-methods PhD aims to explore the impact of trauma, dissociation and insecure attachment styles in people who experience from psychosis.
  Understanding and modifying psychological risk factors for psychosis in young people
  Dr P Jacobsen, Dr G Taylor
Application Deadline: 29 January 2019
Supervisors. Dr. Pamela Jacobsen (University of Bath), Dr. Gemma Taylor (University of Bath), Dr. Hannah Jones (University of Bristol).
  The association between childhood language development and adolescent psychotic experiences in a general population sample
  Dr S Sullivan, Prof J Bowers, Prof R Varley
Application Deadline: 27 June 2019
Sylvia and Christine Wastall Mental Health Research UK 3/4-Year PhD Studentship in Mental Health.
  Understanding associations between hoarding and psychosis (RDF19/HLS/PSY/SMAILES)
  Dr D Smailes
Application Deadline: 25 January 2019
There is evidence of an association between hoarding (a tendency to acquire an excessive number of objects, which are stored in a disorganised, problematic manner) and psychosis (experiencing symptoms such as hallucinations, delusions, and thought disorder).
  Developing Multi-Modal Neuroimaging Biomarkers for the Detection of Early-Stage Psychosis
  Dr P Uhlhaas, Prof R Murray-Smith
Application Deadline: 11 January 2019
The project will develop new predictive algorithms for mental health outcomes in young people at high-risk for Schizophrenia (ScZ) that will synthesize expertise from cognitive neuroimaging, clinical psychology and data-analytics.
  Discrimination, trauma, and psychosis - advancing theory and measurement development
  Dr D Edge, Dr F Varese, Dr K Berry
Applications accepted all year round
Background. Higher rates of schizophrenia and related psychoses are one of the most consistent findings from decades of research into the mental health of ethnic minorities.
  Tryptophan metabolism and fruit fly behaviour: implications for psychosis
  Prof F Giorgini, Prof C P Kyriacou, Mr C Breda
Application Deadline: 6 January 2019
The kynurenine pathway of tryptophan degrades contains several neuroactive metabolites which have been implicated in the pathogenesis of psychotic and neurodegenerative disorders.
  Exploring implementation and mechanisms of change in engagement and mental health outcomes following the Early Youth Engagement (EYE-2) intervention (3 year SeNSS Collaborative Studentship funded by ESRC)
  Research Group: Developmental and Clinical Psychology Group
  Dr K Greenwood, Prof A Field
Application Deadline: 20 January 2019
Supervisors. Kathryn Greenwood (Professor of Clinical Psychology/CI of the EYE-2 project), Andy Field (Professor of Quantitative Methods), Dr Stuart Clark (Sussex EIP clinical lead), supported by Beth Lawton (chief digital/information officer), Professor Carl May (implementation scientist).
  Stigma, ethnicity, and mental illness – an intersectional approach to improving understanding and developing interventions
  Dr D Edge, Dr G Haddock
Applications accepted all year round
Background. Stigma related to mental illness affects all ethnic groups, contributing to the production and maintenance of mental illness and restricting access to care and support.
  Paranoia and trust - examining the role of automatic, implicit processes in mistrust and paranoid thinking
  Prof R Bentall
Applications accepted all year round
Abstract. Paranoid delusions are the most common symptom of psychosis but less severe forms of paranoid ideation and mistrust are common in everyday life and lie on a continuum with the rarer clinical forms (Elahi, Perez Algorta, Varese, McIntyre, & Bentall, 2017).
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