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Diabetes and depression

Caramlau, Isabela Oana (2012)
Clin.Psy.D. thesis, University of Birmingham.

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Caramlau_12_ClinPsyD_Vol1.pdf
PDF (1068Kb)Accepted Version
Caramlau_12_ClinPsyD_Vol2.pdf
Caramlau_12_ClinPsyD_Vol2.pdf
PDF (654Kb)Accepted Version

Restricted to Repository staff only until 14 February 2023.

Abstract

Volume 1 of the thesis contains the research component. Paper one is a systematic review of longitudinal studies looking at the association between depression and diabetes complications. Paper two describes a prospective longitudinal study, examining risk factors for postnatal depression in women with gestational diabetes. Paper three is a public dissemination document.

Volume 2 of the thesis contains clinical practice reports (CPRs). The reports reflect work conducted during clinical placements, as follows: 1) psychological models CPR (A cognitive-behavioural and psychodynamic formulation in the case of Samuel, a 28-year old man with phobia of falling following an acquired brain injury); 2) service-related CPR (Adherence to initial goal planning meeting clinical standard in an outpatient brain injury rehabilitation service. Factors acting as barriers and facilitators); 3) single-case experimental design CPR (Cognitive behavioural intervention in the case of Alice, a 15-year old White British female with obsessive-compulsive symptoms); 4) case study CPR (The case of Monique, a 55-year old White British female with mild learning disabilities presenting with challenging behaviour); 5) case-study CPR – abstract (The case of Martin, a 67-year old White British male presenting with hypochondriasis). Names and other identifying materials in all the reports were changed in order to protect confidentiality.

Type of Work:Clin.Psy.D. thesis.
Supervisor(s):Nouwen, Arie and McKenzie-McHarg, Kirstie
School/Faculty:Colleges (2008 onwards) > College of Life & Environmental Sciences
Department:School of Psychology
Subjects:BF Psychology
Institution:University of Birmingham
ID Code:3899
This unpublished thesis/dissertation is copyright of the author and/or third parties.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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