As a member service, the APS includes on this website details of research being conducted by members who are seeking participants in research.
If you are interested in participating, please contact the individual cited in the 'Contact details' section under each project listing. Please do not contact the APS directly.
Please note: The APS in no way endorses, has no involvement in, and is not responsible for the research projects listed. Your participation in any of the projects listed is entirely voluntary.
If you are aged 18 years or over you are invited to participate in this online research currently being conducted by the Federation University (University of Ballarat). I am currently undertaking post graduate study at the Federation University within the Masters of Psychology (Clinical) Program. This research forms part of my course requirements for this program and is being conducted under the supervision of Dr Mari Molloy.
The aim of this study will be to examine the relationships between core beliefs (beliefs we hold about ourselves place in the world) our habits around the viewing of news media and our emotional and/or psychological wellbeing.
Participation in the study is anonymous and will take about 20 minutes of your time. If you would like to participate, please click on the link below and follow the prompts.
For further information on this research, please contact Tristan Miller (email@example.com).
Thank you for considering this research.
Researchers at Curtin University have developed "OCD? Not Me!", a new, fully online self-help program for young people aged 12-18 years and currently experiencing the symptoms of Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD). Interested participants are invited to take a free, online assessment to determine the suitability of the program for their current needs. Eligible participants will receive access to a free, 8-stage online program consisting of information, activities, and tips and techniques designed to help them overcome the symptoms of OCD. The program also provides information and support for parents and caregivers.
We are currently running a research trial to evaluate the effectiveness of this program for reducing symptoms of OCD and improving well-being amongst young people, and reducing distress amongst their parents and caregivers. If you are interested in participating in this research or recommending the program to clients or colleagues, you can find out more at our website: www.ocdnotme.com.au, or contact us on firstname.lastname@example.org.
This study has been approved by the Curtin University Human Research Ethics Committee (Approval Number HR45/2013).The Committee is comprised of members of the public, academics, lawyers, doctors and pastoral carers. If needed, verification of approval can be obtained either by writing to the Curtin University Human Research Ethics Committee, c/- Office of Research and Development, Curtin University, GPO Box U1987, Perth, 6845 or by telephoning 9266 2784 or by emailing email@example.com.
Research has shown that the quality of children’s sleep can affect their behaviour and academic performance and factors such as watching TV and playing on the computer around bedtime or having these in the bedroom can create sleep problems in children.
Our pilot study with 2-5 year olds identified environmental factors that may influence children's sleep quality and some of the findings were published recently in The Age: http://www.theage.com.au/digital-life/digital-life-news/screen-time-link-to-insomnia-in-young-children-20131018-2vsip.html.
We are verifying the findings from the pilot study in a new national study by extending the age range of children from 2-5 years to 2-10 years and asking parents/carers to complete a questionnaire (online or paper).
If you are a parent or carer of child/children aged 2 to 10 years, please help us by completing this survey (takes about 20 minutes): http://tinyurl.com/childsleepsurvey.
For more information or if you would like to be sent a paper version of the survey, please contact Miss Ru Ying Cai on (03) 9479 6762 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
This study is being run out of the Olga Tennison Autism Research Centre at La Trobe University and will conclude by May 31, 2014.
We are conducting a research study looking at relationships between doona fillings and children’s sleep quality. Families with boys aged from 8 to 10 years old are invited to participate in this study. Boys must have no sleep problems.
If you have a child aged from 8 to 10 years old and would be interested in participating, we will ask you and your child to:
All families who participate will receive a report on the quality of their children’s sleep. Families can keep the children’s pyjamas, doonas (2) and doona cover used in the study.
For more information, please contact Miss Ru Ying Cai on (03) 9479 6762 or email@example.com.
This study is being run out of the Olga Tennison Autism Research Centre at La Trobe University and will conclude by May 31, 2014.
Cognitive and developmental assessments provide an opportunity for psychologists to pick up signs of autism, regardless of the referral question. Please help us identify autism-specific response profiles and behaviours during testing to be included in a new autism screening tool for psychologists.
To participate, please complete an online case review questionnaire in relation to a child or adolescent (with autism or not) with whom you have already completed a developmental or cognitive assessment. The questionnaire can be found here: https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/autism-understanding-developmental-cognitive-assessment-case-review.
The questionnaire takes 30-60 minutes to complete and it will not be possible for us to identify you, your client or the organisation you work for.
Once you’ve completed the questionnaire, you are able to print a certificate acknowledging your participation. We believe this case review meets criteria for one CPD hour (60 minutes) for AHPRA psychologist registration and APS membership:
ACER has kindly offered a 10% discount on psychology products to participants of this research project (discount code at end of questionnaire).
For more information, please contact Lydia Meem, Autism Understanding Pty Ltd on 02 4967 3363 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
College of Applied Psychology Ethics Approval Number: 116300114.
A PhD candidate, Paul Kremer, from Monash University is conducting research on the topics of malpractice and regulation for counselling professionals, and related modalities, in Australia. The Monash University Ethics Committee approval reference is CF13/2485-2013001319.
This study aims to understand the antecedents to becoming a therapist and to explore counselling behaviours and ethics in practice. The research will be of considerable benefit to current and future counselling and therapy clients as the findings may inform future policy concerning regulation. Outcomes may also be used in developing educational content supporting therapist supervision and personal/professional development. Therapists engaged in counselling related roles are invited to take part in the study.
To complete the online the survey, which takes approximately 30-35 minutes, go to http://www.psyence.com.au/survey
Should you have any questions concerning this research project, please call Paul Kremer or Mark Symmons on 03 9902 6747 or email email@example.com or mobile 0418 599 565.
The Internet has benefited society greatly in many respects, however, several studies have highlighted the potential social, physical, and psychological harm caused by this technology. This is a relatively new area of research interest, with studies first emerging in the late 1990s.
The current project investigates the relationship between Internet usage and psychology, and has implications in regards to assessment, diagnosis, and treatment. Very few studies have been completed on an Australian population, so your participation is greatly appreciated.
Participants need to be 18 years old or above.
Participation in the study involves completion of an online survey, which should take approximately 10 minutes. Your responses are confidential and are anonymous. If you would like to take part, please visit https://acap.asia.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_50YQTnO2jOfi3C5.
This research is being conducted by Prabu Dhanapalan under the supervision of Dr Damith Woods. The investigation will contribute to Prabu’s thesis as part of a Master of Clinical Psychology degree at the Australian College of Applied Psychology. For further information about this research, please contact the researcher on 0425 339 485 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a heterogeneous condition which is thought to affect 2% of the population and to be one of the most disabling of mental disorders. Researchers at Nepean Hospital have been attempting to better understand the heterogeneity of OCD by conducting a comprehensive interview-based assessment followed by a 6 month, 12 month and a 2 year follow-up.
If you have patients with a primary diagnosis of OCD who may like to participate, please ask them to call Dr V Brakoulias at the Department of Psychiatry at Nepean Hospital on (02) 4734 2585.
This study aims to assess adults’ ability to ascertain their health identity and measure their engagement in healthy versus non-healthy behaviours. In particular, this research will investigate whether a person’s identity as a healthy eater or frequent exerciser will impact their decision to engage in a behaviour congruent way. This part of the study is calling for adult participants to complete a questionnaire package twice – 8 weeks apart. A reminder can be sent for the second completion.
|To participate, please complete the questionnaire found here: https://www.psychdata.com/s.asp?SID=158376|
For further information about the study, please contact Assistant Professor Peta Stapleton at email@example.com.
This research investigation is examining the relationship between adult attachment styles, relationship satisfaction, illness behaviours, and psychological distress in couples. Most of the previous work in this area has focused on individuals. Very few studies have sought to determine the relationship between attachment style, relationship satisfaction, illness behaviour, and psychological distress among couples, and how they might interact within the dyadic structure. You must be aged between 25 and 65 years, and currently in a couple relationship - both partners would need to be willing to be involved.
|The questionnaire should take approximately 30-35 minutes to complete and can be found here: https://www.psychdata.com/s.asp?SID=158321.|
For further information about the study, please contact Assistant Professor Peta Stapleton at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Severe conduct problems among young children are a serious public health concern particularly for those with callous-unemotional traits (i.e., lack of empathy/guilt) who respond poorly to traditional interventions and are at risk for severe impairment into adulthood. Parent-Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT) is a scientifically-supported intervention reducing problem behaviours in children 3 to 7 years old.
We are testing an adapted version of PCIT that addresses the unique treatment needs of young children with conduct problems and callous-unemotional traits.
Young children with callous-unemotional (CU) traits benefit from treatment with PCIT, but do not improve as much as children without CU traits. This intervention was adapted to address emotional processing deficits common to youth with CU traits. Families will receive standard or enhanced PCIT.
This research is being conducted within the School of Psychology at the University of New South Wales, and is approved by UNSW HREC (ref # HC13234).
Clinicians are encouraged to refer children who demonstrate:
More information can be found at our website: http://www.conductproblems.com/research/treating-child-conduct-problems/
Interested clinicians and parents can contact us at:
Ph: (02) 9385 0376
WMike Tyrrell, a PhD student at Centre for Remote Health (CRH), a joint campus of Flinders and Charles Darwin Universities at Alice Springs, seeks to develop a) a useful framework for considering health practitioner work motivations and their influence; and b) a health practitioner’s motivations scale.
These are expected to be useful in the career mentoring, recruiting and supporting of especially (but not only) practitioners considering work in the bush, to enhance job satisfaction and retention. The project needs up to 300 practitioner respondents, each from four levels of remoteness - Major City, Regional, Remote and Very Remote. The benefits from responding are listed on page 1 of the survey (link below). The study has been Ethics approved by Flinders’ SBREC (Approval no. 5669); respondents remain anonymous; it takes 20-25 minutes; feedback suggests most enjoy completing it.
|Link to survey: https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/HPMotivation|
The project’s joint principal supervisors are Profs Tim Carey and John Wakerman of CRH Alice Springs. It commenced February 2010 and is due for completion by Feb 2015. For more details, please email email@example.com.
This study investigates the efficacy of low dose Fluoxetine on restricted, repetitive and stereotyped behaviours.
Repetitive behaviours (e.g., stereotypies, routines and rituals) among children with autism are typically associated with high levels of anxiety and self-injury. The use of off-the-label medications such as Fluoxetine (Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitor - SSRI) is increasingly common in Australia and overseas to reduce the severity of these repetitive behaviours. The FAB Trial is a large clinical study and outcomes will provide evidence for the safety and efficacy of Fluoxetine in children with autism, so to influence clinical guidelines and informed decision-making regarding treatment options for families affected by autism.
This is a multi-site randomised controlled trial of Fluoxetine versus placebo, funded by the NHMRC.
Participants undergo pre and post treatment cognitive and behavioural assessments then are closely monitored for therapeutic effects over 22 weeks.
Eligibility: Patients between the ages of 7.5 and 17 years with a provisional or confirmed diagnosis of an Autism Spectrum Disorder.
Exclusion Criteria: Patients must not:
For more information, or to request participation, please contact one of the following:
Online video games are an increasingly popular form of entertainment, however, excessive use has been associated with significant impairment in occupational, educational, social, family and interpersonal functioning, as well as various physical problems.
The present study aims to investigate problems associated with video game use. Adults who identify as having problems associated with online video game use are invited to participate in the study and should call 02 47342581 for further information. After an initial telephone interview to determine suitability for the study, eligible participants will be forwarded the Participant Information Sheet and Consent Form together with a set of online questionnaires which will need to be completed. Participants will also be required to attend an interview with one of the study investigators after completion of the online questionnaires.
CONTACT NUMBER: (02) 4734 2581 OR (02) 4734 2585
CONTACT NAME: Ms Mani Viswasam
Email address: Mani.Viswasam@swahs.health.nsw.gov.au
Many people who struggle with suicidality do not seek help. There is currently a paucity of studies investigating web-based unguided mental health interventions for suicidal ideation, as patients with suicidal ideation have routinely been excluded in trials of internet-based treatments. Self-help can be effectively delivered through the Internet, with unguided self-help having the advantage of being able to be delivered to a large number of people at relatively low cost, with increased convenience, accessibility and anonymity for users.
The Black Dog Institute, in collaboration with ANU, are currently recruiting for a ground-breaking trial of web-based treatment for suicide prevention. This trial, ‘The Health Thinking Study’, will recruit adults aged 18-64 Australia-wide and test the efficacy of a 6-week fully-automated web-based program for suicidal thoughts. The main goal of the intervention program is to help participants decrease the frequency and intensity of their suicidal thoughts via the use of a self-help program. Improvement in suicidality (as measured by suicidal ideation, suicide plans and capacity to cope with suicide thoughts) will be associated with improvement in anxiety and depression and other outcomes associated with suicidality such as burdensomeness and rumination.
If you would like to express your interest in this trial, please contact Daniela Solomon, Phone: 02 9382 9274 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
You may also express your interest via the website at: www.blackdoginstitute.org.au
All clinical supervisors in psychology who supervise 4 + 2 and 5 + 1 internship students, professional higher degree placements and registrar programs are invited to participate in this research.
It has been shown that supervisors are a vital element in the training and ongoing support of provisional and registered psychologists, impacting the profession of Psychology as a whole. As a profession it is in our own best interests to support these supervising professionals in their role. The following research aims to reveal how current and potential psychology supervisors can be best supported to aspire to, achieve and maintain board-approved supervisor status?
Participation will involve completing an online survey about your role as a clinical supervisor. All survey data will remain anonymous as no identifying information will be collected. The survey can be accessed directly via the link below and will take approximately 10-15 minutes.www.research.net/s/needanalysis
The research has received ethical clearance, Approval Number: 2013/1171-13
The research is being conducted by Master of Psychology (Clinical) student Karen Fossey under the supervision of Professor Denise Charman, Cairnmillar Institute: email@example.com
Investigator Phyllis Parr, Student (Doctor of Psychology) 0419 485 818
Supervisors: A/prof. Michael Kiernan (02 6338 4169) and Ms Judith Gullifer (02 6338 4572)
Charles Sturt University
RESEARCH PARTICIPANTS NEEDED
In many ways, it is difficult to articulate what the therapeutic alliance construct actually is, perhaps because many of our responses to clients are driven by processes out of our awareness.
We are interested in talking to you about your experiences of the therapeutic alliance.
Involvement in this research includes:
participation in a 60 minute face-to-face interview and a brief follow-up telephone call.
We would love to hear from you if you are:
ALL INTERVIEWS AND INFORMATION WILL REMAIN PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL
This study is part of a student research project.
If you are interested in participating, could you please contact:
Phyllis Parr, on 0419 485 818 or 9571 1234 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
My name is Donna Simpkins and I am conducting a research project with Drs John Roodenburg and Janette Simmonds, who are Senior Lecturers in the School of Psychology (Faculty of Education) towards a combined Master/PhD in Educational and Developmental Psychology at Monash University.
My research is interested in identifying whether people pass through distinct stages as they change their behavior regarding their household energy use. Additionally, I am also looking at whether personality plays a role in this.
I invite you to participate in this study by completing an online survey about your thoughts and feelings regarding your current energy use. A second survey looks at your personality profile and gives you a brief summary of your profile across five dimensions of personality.
Each questionnaire will only take about 15 -20 minutes of your time.
You are not required to provide any identifying information and only group data will be analyzed and reported.
If you have any further questions about this project please contact the primary researcher, Donna Simpkins, email: email@example.com. Thank you for your consideration.
This project will investigate the attitudes toward online therapy, and factors that may influence people’s perceptions and engagement of online psychological supports. In particular the research will explore the effects of personality factors and social networking usage on perceptions of, and likelihood to engage in, online psychological therapy.
If you would like to participate in this study, we will ask you to complete an online questionnaire which will ask you to respond to questions relating to your general wellbeing and quality of life, mood and stress, internet usage, social interactions and personality features and attitudes towards online counselling. We will also ask you basic demographic data as well as previous help seeking behaviours. The survey is expected to take no longer than half an hour to complete.
|The survey can be accessed here: http://www.psychsurveys.org/onlinetherapyatt/onlinetherapyattitudes.|
For further information on this research, please contact Amy Coe (firstname.lastname@example.org).
The purpose of this study is to investigate the prevalence and utilization pattern of complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) amongst Australian, British and American registered psychologists. It is of particular interest to see whether Psychologists are also professionally trained in a CAM speciality. Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) is a category of diverse medical and healthcare systems, practices, and products that are not generally considered as part of conventional medicine and has been defined by the Cochrane Collaboration as “a broad domain of healing resources that encompasses all health systems, modalities, and practices and their accompanying theories and beliefs other than those intrinsic to the politically dominant health systems of a particular society or culture in a given historical period”. This survey is anonymous and will take 10-15 minutes to complete.
|The survey can be accessed by the following link: https://www.psychdata.com/s.asp?SID=155202|
This research is being conducted by Assistant Professor Peta Stapleton (Bond University); please email email@example.com for further information.
Currently, there is around 40 years of research literature documenting the harm that can be caused to children from witnessing or experiencing domestic violence (DV). Exposure to DV can result in neurophysiological changes that affect childhood learning and development, and is often associated with elevated scores on measures of externalizing and internalizing behaviours. Despite the potential impacts of DV, relatively little instruction concerning this issue is included in most professional training programmes for people (clinical psychologists or legal officers) likely to engage with victims of DV during the family court process.
Psychologists who are currently involved (within the last 12 months) in assessing families during the Family Court Process are invited to participate in an anonymous online survey to examine their attitudes towards and understanding of DV, and their experiences in dealing with DV cases, and how these may influence residence and contact recommendations. If you would like any further information, please contact Donna Roberts on Ph: 08 8313 0461 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org The supervisors for this project are A/Prof Paul Delfabbro and Dr Peter Chamberlain.
|You may access this survey at the online survey link:
Computerised and online interventions are an exciting and innovative progression developed to provide alternative options for people with mental health concerns who are hesitant or unable to attend face-to-face therapy or counselling. But what do professionals working with these populations really think about computer and online therapy?
As a team of researchers from the University of Southern Queensland and Griffith University we are seeking professionals Australia-wide (e.g. psychologists, counsellors, guidance officers, nurses, researchers, case workers etc.) who as part of their everyday practice work with children, adolescents, or adults with mental health concerns.
Even if you’ve never used computerised interventions, we want your opinion.
Participation involves a brief survey that asks about your opinions concerning computerised therapy and information regarding either computerised interventions or healthy lifestyle tips. Participants may also be invited to view a very brief demonstration and answer some additional questions. It should take no longer than 20-30 minutes to complete this research.
Interested participants can learn more about the research or register to participate by visiting our website:
If you are interested in participating, or would like any further information, please contact Caroline Donavan (Griffith supervisor) at email@example.com or Ph (07) 3735 3401
[posted 14 June 2013; closes 31 May 2014]
We are interested in how psychologists manage their own emotions when working with individuals or groups, and which aspects of their work, training or support mechanisms are most effective for well-being. Specifically we are interested in how you express and manage emotion when interacting with clients, how you deal with the emotions of clients, and the effects these aspects of your role have on your well-being, including how well supported you feel from your organisation, supervisors, peers or others.
If you are a psychologist registered in Australia and currently working directly with individuals or groups, you can assist in this research by completing an anonymous on line survey, which consists of questions relating to how you manage emotion during your interactions with clients. The survey will take between 10-15 minutes to complete.
If you are happy to participate in this study, please click on the link below to access the survey. Please note, by doing this, you are consenting to participate. https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/emotional_labour
The data will be collated and analysed to determine the types and extent of emotional engagement that is used by practicing psychologists as well as the sort of support mechanisms that are reported as most useful.
This study has been approved by the Murdoch University Human Research Ethics Committee (Approval 2013/001). If you would like to discuss any aspect of this study please feel free to contact Associate Professor Pia Broderick on (08) 93602860 or P.Broderick@Murdoch.edu.au
[posted 14 June 2013; closes 30 July 2014]
University of South Australia (UNISA) is undertaking a study on the relationship between core beliefs, stress and burnout in clinical and counselling psychologists. We are particularly interested in the extent to which work schemas and resilience mediate the relationship between work demands experienced by clinical and counselling psychologists and their physical and emotional health.
We believe that the study is potentially of great value to psychologists. Once we have identified the schemas operating in psychologists we plan to offer resilience workshops to enable psychologists to strengthen coping skills.
We are asking you to participate in the study by completing an online questionnaire which can be accessed via this link: http://tinyurl.com/kkbfnfo.
The questionnaire will take approximately 20 minutes to complete and can be completed in several sessions over a 2 week period.
We hope that you will consider your participation in the study as an investment into your personal and professional development.
Should you choose to participate your name will go in the draw to win one of several copies of the book Schema Therapy: A practitioner Guide by Young, Klosko and Weishaar.
This study has been approved by the University of South Australia’s Human Research Ethics Committee. If you would like any additional information about the study, please contact Dr. Susan Simpson (Susan.Simpson @unisa.edu.au).
[posted 5 June 2013; closes 1 July 2014]
The Family Accommodation Support program is a new, free program to provide psychoeducation and support to family members of people who experience OCD. There is a considerable body of evidence which acknowledges the difficulty that family members of those who experience OCD have in managing the disease and the impact on quality of life.
The program is run in the evenings over 5 sessions covering the following information;
Each 2 hour session provides psychoeducation and a chance to ask questions about the key topic followed by an opportunity for participants to discuss their experiences of living with OCD.
To participate in the program participants must be over 18 years of age and the person with OCD must also be over 18 years of age. There is no requirement for a formal diagnosis of OCD to have been made for the person experiencing OCD symptoms.
This project has been approved by Swinburne’s Human Research Ethics Committee.
For further details please contact Samantha Beeken at Swinburne on 0457 116 037 or at firstname.lastname@example.org
[posted 6 June 2013; closes 31 March 2014]
Are you a psychologist working in a health setting working with cancer patients? Are you interested in delivering a new intervention for the treatment of fear of cancer recurrence as part of a research project?
Fear of cancer recurrence (FCR) is a significant concern for many cancer survivors yet there are no proven treatments. We are looking for psychologists working in oncology to help deliver a novel manualised-intervention for the treatment of FCR. If you agree to deliver this intervention as part of this research study, your workplace will be reimbursed for the time you spend delivering the intervention. You will be required to deliver the intervention and the comparison treatment to approximately 13 patients in 5 x 45-90 minute sessions delivered weekly/fortnightly over an 18-month data collection.
To be eligible to participate you must:
You will be supported throughout the study by the research team led by Prof Phyllis Butow, together with the Psycho-Oncology Co-operative Research Group (PoCoG). The team consists of experts in psycho-oncology: Jemma Gilchrist, Louise Sharpe, Belinda Thewes, Jane Turner, Afaf Girgis, Melanie Bell, Cathy Mihalopoulos and Jane Beith.
This study would not be possible without skilled psychologists.
If you are interested in being part of this exciting new study and would like more information please contact the study co-ordinators Ben Smith and Joanna Fardell at email@example.com or on 02 9351 4518
[posted 3 June 2013; closes 31 Dec 2013]
Health professionals are invited to take part in an anonymous online survey about your use of online mental health resources with clients. Participation in this survey is optional and more information can be obtained from: http://opinio.online.swin.edu.au/s?s=13957. This survey is being conducted by Dr Jo Abbott (National eTherapy Centre Content Coordinator) and Postgraduate Diploma of Psychology student Robert Bruno. This survey will help inform knowledge about health professionals’ experiences with using (or not using) online mental health resources with their clients.
To take part in this survey please visit: http://opinio.online.swin.edu.au/s?s=13957
For further information you can contact Dr Jo Abbott on (03) 9214 5866 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
[posted 12 February 2013; closes 31 December 2015]
This research is seeking participation from separated families, particularly those that have engaged in mediation or litigation in the Federal Magistrates or Family Court of Australia. To participate, children age 9-14 years and one of their parents are asked to complete a 30 minute online questionnaire. Children will also be asked to complete a brief (5 minute) diary for 5 days.
The aim of the study is to determine the factors that assist children to cope with the stress of interparental conflict. In particular, the research seeks to better understand factors that help children cope following family involvement in the Federal Magistrates Court or Family Court of Australia. The study is examining variables associated with children’s competence, coping, and resilience in order to determine the elements that assist or hinder children’s outcomes following stressful events. This research project is specifically designed to assess risk and resilience in children whose parents are engaged in the Australian Courts.
The research is being promoted in psychology services and community organisation that provide services to separated children and their family. If you can assist by displaying posters and flyers about the research in your service, or for further information, please contact email@example.com or (07) 5552 9121.
The research is being conducted by PhD student Susan Rowe under the supervision of Professor Melanie Zimmer-Gembeck (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Doctor Michelle Hood (email@example.com), School of Applied Psychology, Griffith University, Gold Coast.
|To participate, please go to www.copingsurvey.wix.com/online.|
The research has approval from the Griffith University Human Research Ethics Committee Ethics Protocol Number PSY/B9/11/HREC, until 2015.
If you are an APS member* conducting research, or supervising a research student, and would like to invite other APS members to be involved in the project, please email the following details for consideration by the APS:
Please note that copies of the survey and consent form will not be added to the APS website. Members who are interested in taking part will contact you using the details provided.
The above details should be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. The APS reserves the right to not list research projects that are deemed not to be in keeping with its scientific and professional aims.
When new research projects are added, members will be alerted via the fortnightly APS Matters email, which is sent to more than 18,000 psychologists.
*Member, Associate Member, Honorary Fellow or Fellow