Grant winners

六月 23, 2011


Efficacy and Mechanism Evaluation programme

Award winner: Daniel Freeman

Institution: University of Oxford

Value: £662,320

The effects of reducing worry in patients with persecutory delusions: an explanatory randomised controlled trial

Health Technology Assessment programme

Award winner: David Fitzmaurice

Institution: University of Birmingham

Value: £198,529

A systematic review of the diagnostic and prognostic utility of tests currently available for the detection of aspirin resistance in patients with established cardiovascular or cerebrovascular disease

Service Delivery and Organisation programme

Award winner: Steven Pryjmachuk

Institution: University of Manchester

Value: £225,422

Identifying and evaluating mental health self-care support for children and young people


Fellowship awards

Award winner: Joseph Hyde

Institution: Bath Spa University

Value: £39,329

An analysis of the creative process of visual music pioneer Oskar Fischinger from a practice-led perspective

Award winner: Vikki Bell

Institution: Goldsmiths, University of London

Value: £78,101

Visual art and justice in transitional Argentina (post 1983)

Award winner: Alexander Bird

Institution: University of Bristol

Value: £48,257

Scientific knowledge

Award winner: Davide Deriu

Institution: University of Westminster

Value: £59,694

Picturing modern Ankara: "new Turkey" in Western imagination

Award winner: Ruth Dukes

Institution: University of Glasgow

Value: £65,675

The constitutional function of labour law

Award winner: Stewart Field

Institution: Cardiff University

Value: £40,360

Making sense of youth justice: a comparative study of Italy and Wales

Award winner: Miles Larmer

Institution: University of Sheffield

Value: £66,282

Local identities and transnational conflict: the Katangese gendarmes and Central-Southern Africa's forty-years war, 1960-99


Award winner: Karina Lovell

Institution: University of Manchester

Value: £1,803,152

Obsessive-compulsive treatment efficacy trial

Obsessive-compulsive disorder is a problem affecting between 1 and 3 per cent of the population, and is commonly treated with cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT). One of the ways people receive CBT is by following a self-help approach. There are different methods of self-help and experts are unsure which is more useful. The study will test the usefulness of two sets of self-help treatments in the short and long term: computerised CBT with email or telephone support from a mental health professional; and a self-help book combined with face-to-face, telephone or email support. The study will also consider whether either or both methods are better than the usual care that people receive.

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