You can create your list by typing into the item spaces directly. Or you can click the List button to open a popup window that enables you to choose from a list of ideas that others have used with success. Once you are in the popup, you just choose a list item and then click the Close button to see your item inserted in the item space. You can edit any list item by selecting the text and editing it as you would with any normal text.
Your list is automatically saved to your Workbook.
This program is based on collaborative work of a team of researchers and clinicians who are experts in treating depression (including specific expertise in treating postnatal depression) and in the development of Web-based interventions for health behavior change. It has been developed by the Oregon Research Institute (USA; Brian G. Danaher, PhD, John R. Seeley, PhD, Pete Lewinsohn, PhD, and Milagra S. Tyler, MAT), the Parent-Infant Research Institute (Australia; Jeannette Milgrom, PhD, Charlene Schembri, DClinPsych, and Jennifer Ericksen, MClinPsych) and the University of Iowa (Scott Stuart, MD, Michael W. O'Hara, PhD, and Whitney Lester, MA).
Oregon Research Institute (ORI) has developed an international reputation in the behavioural sciences and continues to be a leader in the conduct of socially relevant research. ORI scientists strive to improve the quality of people's lives through methodologically rigorous research, making significant contributions to understanding the causes and prevention of a variety of social problems.
The Parent-Infant Research Institute (PIRI) is committed to supporting all parents and their babies, including those with vulnerabilities, to have the best possible start to life (prenatal to 2 years) by creating a Centre of Excellence whose activities are designed to improve emotional wellbeing and optimize development.
PIRIs objectives are:
PIRI is affiliated with Austin Health and The University of Melbourne.
The Iowa Depression and Clinical Research Center (IDCRC) at the University of Iowa has been conducting research on women's emotional experiences during pregnancy and postpartum period since 1980. The IDCRC is a joint project of the University of Iowa Departments of Psychology and Psychiatry.
The mission of the IDCRC is to serve as a comprehensive Center for research and treatment of perinatal psychiatric disorders and a Center for research on psychotherapy. Our primary foci are research, dissemination of knowledge, and quality training for undergraduate and graduate students and other professionals. The IDCRC is affiliated with the Women's Wellness and Counseling Service at the University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics.
Cartoons by Bev Aisbett, freelance illustrator: email@example.com
You currently have a scheduled appointment to receive a call from your Personal Coach on:
You can use the form below to send a message to your Coach about needing to change your call appointment. Be sure to plan as far ahead as possible since your Coach may need to make other changes to be able to fit the new schedule. Your Coach will call or write to confirm the change in plans.
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This program is not a commercial site. Instead, it is a research project funded by the U. S. National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) developed by researchers at three collaborating institutions: Oregon Research Institute, University of Melbourne, and University of Iowa.
Each study participant is assigned a unique identification number in order to protect her confidentiality. All research project staff have signed an agreement to protect participant privacy and confidentiality. All information collected from study participants is used only to further scientific knowledge about the treatment of postnatal depression. Any findings will be presented in summary form without revealing the personal identity of any individual participants. Findings will be reported to our sponsor, NIMH, and to the scientific community, through articles in professional journals and in conference presentations.
Information is collected from women to determine whether they are eligible to participate and to help us better understand their history and attitudes. We use industry-standard SSL (secure sockets layer) encryption to protect all data collected during screening and assessments. We also capture and save the type of information that many websites collect, such as IP address, browser type, the date, time of day, and duration of each visit as well as which pages are viewed. The program occasionally sends e-mail to its participants to encourage progress and participation in online assessments. We do not share, sell, rent, or trade personally identifying information with any third parties for any promotional purposes.
Uploaded Pictures: The program ensures the privacy and confidentiality of any pictures that a study participant uploads to the program. We do not share, sell, rent, or trade participant information with any third parties for any promotional purposes.
Web forum: Any personally identifiable information that a participant posts in a message in the Web forum can be read, collected, or used by other study participants. As a result, participants should avoid posting any information that others could use to identify them. The program is not responsible for the personally identifiable information any participant might share in the Web forum. Research staff have an ethical responsibility to notify appropriate public safety authorities if a participant posts a comment threatening to harm themselves or others.
If you are having trouble with your computer program or you have any questions or suggestions, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.