What Outcomes are Important in Student Mental Health and Wellbeing?
The Student Mental Health Research Network (SMaRteN), in which OHE is a collaborator, is conducting research to find out which outcome measures are most useful in the context of student wellbeing. OHE is a collaborator in the Student Mental Health…
The Student Mental Health Research Network (SMaRteN), in which OHE is a collaborator, is conducting research to find out which outcome measures are most useful in the context of student wellbeing.
OHE is a collaborator in the Student Mental Health Research Network (SMaRteN), which is leading research to better understand outcomes in the context of student wellbeing. We are seeking participation from students, academics, and staff from the higher education sector for a new online survey.
More research is needed to understand how universities and health care providers can more effectively support students with mental health problems and promote wellbeing more broadly. But, in order to understand the effectiveness of services and interventions, meaningful outcome measures need to be used.
SMaRteN is currently conducting a project to gather views on what matters to students and to professionals who support students. The project aims to consult a broad range of experts from the sector in order to identify what mental health and wellbeing outcomes are important for students.
The online consultation is part of a larger measurement project being conducted by the SMaRteN team. The goal of this project is to develop a compendium of measures that builds on the perspectives of various stakeholders. This will support informed decisions about the measures that are used to capture student mental health and wellbeing outcomes, both in research and in practice.
Cubí-Mollá, P., Shah, K., Garside, J., Herdman, M. and Devlin, N., 2018. A Note on the Relationship Between Age and Health-related Quality of Life. Quality of Life Research, pp. 1-5. DOI. RePEc.
Morriss, R., Garland, A., Nixon, N., Guo, B., James, M., Kaylor-Hughes, C., Moore, R., Ramana, R., Sampson, C., Sweeney, T. and Dalgleish, T., 2016. Efficacy and cost-effectiveness of a specialist depression service versus usual specialist mental health care to manage persistent depression: a randomised controlled trial. The Lancet Psychiatry, 3(9). DOI.
Strictly Necessary Cookies
Strictly Necessary Cookie should be enabled at all times so that we can save your preferences for cookie settings.
If you disable this cookie, we will not be able to save your preferences. This means that every time you visit this website you will need to enable or disable cookies again.
3rd Party Cookies
This website uses Google Analytics to collect anonymous information such as the number of visitors to the site, and the most popular pages.
Keeping this cookie enabled helps us to improve our website.
Please enable Strictly Necessary Cookies first so that we can save your preferences!