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Attitudes and change in suicidality and self harm

Barber-Lomax, Lisa (2011)
Clin.Psy.D. thesis, University of Birmingham.

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BarberLomax_11_ClinPsyD.pdf
BarberLomax_11_ClinPsyD.pdf
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BarberLomax_11_ClinPsyD_Vol2.pdf
BarberLomax_11_ClinPsyD_Vol2.pdf
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Restricted to Repository staff only until 31 December 2021.

Abstract

This thesis comprises two volumes, representing the research and clinical components submitted to the University of Birmingham in partial fulfillment of the degree of Doctor of Clinical Psychology (D.ClinPsy).

The first volume is the research component and contains three papers. The first paper is a literature review of research into healthcare professionals’ attitudes towards working with suicidality and people who self-harm. The review considers the presence and type of attitudes, followed by possible mediating factors.

The second paper is an empirical study which describes the rationale, process and results of a Mindfulness based intervention on reducing vulnerability to suicidality in young adults. The study adopts a mixed methods approach, and analyses self-report questionnaire data using the reliable change index, and semi-structured interview data using template analysis.

The third paper describes the literature review and empirical paper in language appropriate for dissemination to the general public.

The second volume is the clinical component containing four Clinical Practice Reports. They include a paper which formulates a client’s case from two different psychological perspectives, a service evaluation, a single case experimental design and a case study. The fifth report is an abstract, describing a clinical presentation of a case study.

Type of Work:Clin.Psy.D. thesis.
Supervisor(s):Graham, Hermine and Jackson, Christopher
School/Faculty:Colleges (2008 onwards) > College of Life & Environmental Sciences
Department:School of Psychology
Subjects:BF Psychology
Institution:University of Birmingham
ID Code:3203
This unpublished thesis/dissertation is copyright of the author and/or third parties. The intellectual property rights of the author or third parties in respect of this work are as defined by The Copyright Designs and Patents Act 1988 or as modified by any successor legislation. Any use made of information contained in this thesis/dissertation must be in accordance with that legislation and must be properly acknowledged. Further distribution or reproduction in any format is prohibited without the permission of the copyright holder.
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