The following studies have been approved by their respective research ethics board. Please contact the study coordinator directly if you wish to participate or for further information.
If you wish to list your study on the MHPconnector, please email email@example.com
Non-Insured Health Benefits (NIHB) Service Provider Experiences with Indigenous Mental Health and Cultural Safety
The purpose of this project is twofold: First it seeks to map the demographics of the mental health services providers on the NIHB program. Secondly, this study seeks to understand provider knowledge and care practices around some key issues impacting Indigenous communities.
The following criteria must be met to be eligible to participate:
- You are currently a registered mental health provider with the Non-Insured Health Benefits Program;
- You have provided services for this program for at least one-month; and,
- You are at least 18 years of age.
In appreciation for their time, participants will receive:
- a free continuing education training offered by Dr. Jeffrey Ansloos on “Indigenous Cultural Safety”.
Dr. Jeffrey Ansloos, is a registered clinical psychologist in the province of Ontario, and national expert in suicidology. At the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education he is an Assistant Professor in Indigenous Mental Health and Social Policy in the Department of Applied Psychology and Human Development. In 2019 he was appointed as a Canada Research Chair in Critical in Indigenous Health and Social Action on Suicide.
- Participants will also be entered into a draw for a cash prize of $200.00.
This research has been peer-reviewed and approved by the University of Toronto Ethics Review Board (#00040815).
Study to Assess the Capacity of the Mental Health and Substance Use Workforce to Respond to COVID-19
An interdisciplinary research team led by Dr. Mary Bartram at the Mental Health Commission of Canada and Dr. Ivy Bourgeault at the University of Ottawa and Canadian Health Workforce Network has contacted our organization, asking us to inform you about an important study they are conducting. Their team is working to assess how COVID-19 is impacting the capacity of Canada’s mental health and substance use workforce. The pandemic has brought about big changes for this workforce, such as the sudden shift to online approaches and responding to increasing levels of anxiety, trauma and grief in the population. We know from previous disasters and epidemics that the mental health and substance use impacts are likely to be complex and long-lasting and may not fully emerge until after the worst of the crisis. This study will provide better information about the capacity of service providers to respond to the mental health and substance use needs of people in response to COVID-19.
If you are interested in taking part in this study, please follow this link to the online survey: Survey Link . The questions in the survey will be related to your capacity as a member of the mental health and substance use workforce to respond to COVID-19 pandemic. The survey is anticipated to take 10-15 minutes and can be completed at a time convenient to you.
Please note that you are not required to participate in this study.
This project is being conducted independently from our organization and your decision to participate (or not) will not be known to our organization.
Taking part or not taking part in this study will not affect your status at the organization. At any point you can withdraw participation without recourse.
The study has received ethics approval from the University of Ottawa.
CAMH - The OpeN Study
Researchers at the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health are looking to recruit mental health care providers across Ontario who provide direct patient care and document patient notes within an electronic health record, to participate in their study. The study, entitled “The OpeN Study”, is looking to better understand and explore the needs and experiences of clinicians providing patients and their family members access to their clinical notes and documentation.
The study is recruiting participants to take part in a 60-90 minute interview to share their experiences, thoughts, and needs in sharing clinical notes with patients and family members. More information about the project and interview process can be found in the attached poster.
If you are interested in participating in this study, please email Strudwick.firstname.lastname@example.org by Wednesday March 10th, 2021.
Ryerson University - Sexual Confidence Research Study
Ryerson University HIV Prevention Lab is currently recruiting HIV-negative men who have sex with men to participate in a study testing a novel form of online psychotherapy to treat social anxiety. Participants will receive 12 free online psychotherapy sessions and STI testing.
For more information and to see if you qualify, click here: sexualconfidence.ca
Or email us at email@example.com, or call 416-979-5000 ext. 552179 (after pressing 1)
Research Participant Recruitment - Concussion Telerehabilitation Study
Researchers in the Department of Occupational Therapy at the University of Toronto are currently recruiting youth with concussion to participate in a study exploring the use of telerehabilitation for concussion management.
Youth will participate in a 6-week rehabilitation program consisting of education, support and low-intensity exercise delivered by a kinesiologist or occupational therapist through weekly videoconferencing appointments.
Who can participate?
- Youth (ages 13-18 years) experiencing concussion symptoms
- At least 2 weeks post-concussion
For more information or to help with participant recruitment, please contact the research team at firstname.lastname@example.org or 416-946-3273.
Thank you for supporting this important research.
Research Opportunity: Impact of COVID-19 on Wellbeing and Mental Health Services
Are you a mental health practitioner or an individual receiving or seeking psychotherapy?
The McGill Mindfulness Research Lab is recruiting participants for an online study assessing the impact of COVID-19 on wellbeing and mental health services. Participation in this study should take approximately 90 minutes. If you choose to participate in this study, you will be asked to answer several questionnaires on topics such as your experience during the COVID-19 pandemic, your wellbeing, and your distress. As compensation for taking part in this study, you will be entered into a draw for the chance to win 1 of 40 $100 gift cards (there is a 1 out of 10 chance of winning). Participation is voluntary. Please note the study is conducted in English.
If you wish to participate, click on the following link: https://surveys.mcgill.ca/ls/772497?lang=en.
If you have any questions or concerns, please send an e-mail to email@example.com.
Thank you for your interest in this important project!
Dr. Bassam Khoury (firstname.lastname@example.org, Assistant Professor)
Christina Spinelli (email@example.com, PhD Candidate)
Megan Per (firstname.lastname@example.org, PhD Student)
Viktoriya Manova (email@example.com, MA Student)
L’hypersexualisation des femmes âgées de 25 à 50 ans, victimes d’agression sexuelle durant l’enfance : comparaison de la perception du corps et des organes sexuels
Question de recherche :
Comment les survivantes d’abus sexuel qui se disent hypersexuées perçoivent-elles leur corps et leurs organes sexuels maintenant adultes?
Participantes : Nous sommes actuellement à la recherche de 10 femmes adultes, âgées de 25 à 50 ans francophones, s’identifiant comme survivantes d’abus sexuel et hypersexuelle au Canada. Le recrutement se fera selon le principe de première arrivée, première enregistrée.
Déroulement : Une entrevue semi-structurée de 60 minutes. En raison de la situation causée par le COVID-19, les entrevues semi-structurées se feront par vidéo-conférence avec le logiciel Doxy-Me, Teams ou par téléphone.
Objectifs : L’objectif de la recherche est de montrer comment les survivantes d’abus sexuel à l'enfance maintenant adultes donnent sens à leur comportement hypersexuel.
définition de l'hypersexualité: La difficulté et non l’incapacité à réglementer son comportement sexuel où l’hypersexualisation implique une source de détresse importante chez les survivantes de violence sexuelle maintenant adultes.