New research has found that greater social support and activities like exercise could protect children and teenagers, who have encountered multiple forms of victimisation, against psychotic experiences.
How can data help us predict the right treatment for each person? We spoke to the scientist who's finding out.
These scientists are revolutionising how we understand and treat depression.
New research we’ve funded has linked - for the first time - an increase in consumption of folic acid during pregnancy with changes in children’s brain development. And this was associated with a reduction in the incidence of psychotic symptoms.
Today we’re announcing £230,000 of funding for five innovative research projects.
Many of us will experience obsessive thoughts and compulsive behaviours during our lifetime. For most of us, these feelings are short-lived and don’t interfere with our normal routine. But what happens when they start to disrupt your life, your mood and even your physical health?
We explore why patient data is vital if we want to truly transform mental health for everyone.
In this blog, we explore the science of stress and mental health. We look at how research is transforming what we know, providing hope for new treatments as well as showing effective ways to cope with stress in our everyday lives.