This Virtual Issue pulls together a number of papers published in CAMH in recent years that have focused on ADHD. This issue distils key clinical practice and research messages from articles that were published prior to and since the publication and dissemination of the NICE ADHD guidelines. Together the articles (reflecting expert commentary, review articles, and original research) provide a comprehensive guide across a full range of debate around identification, recognition, associated problems, assessment, service organisation, and interventions for children and adolescents with ADHD. By gathering these articles into a single collection and readily available resource, our aim is to increase awareness and knowledge about their key messages and to stimulate debate amongst key stakeholders including children and young people, parents, teachers and other education-based professionals, healthcare professionals, and researchers.
Edited by: Tamsin Ford, Crispin Day and Jane Barlow
Impact Factor: 0.883
Child and Adolescent Mental Health (CAMH) provides a forum for the exchange of clinical experience, ideas and research. Its principal aim is to foster good clinical practice. Wide-ranging in its coverage, CAMH includes studies of new theoretical developments, clinical case studies, descriptions of innovative techniques and new service developments.
CAMH is of interest to clinical and developmental psychologists, child psychiatrists, child psychotherapists, primary mental health workers, social workers, paediatricians, teachers and lecturers, and members of multi-disciplinary child and adolescent mental health services.
The Association is a learned Society managed by an elected Council within a Constitution accepted by the membership. The Objects of the Association are the scientific study of all matters concerning the mental health and development of children through the medium of meetings and the establishment of The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, Child and Adolescent Mental Health, and the ACAMH Occasional Papers series, in which scientific matters can be discussed, and clinical findings, research projects and results can be published. The Association is multi-disciplinary in nature, and exists to further child psychology and psychiatry. Membership of the Association does not confer professional status on any individual.
Members of ACAMH receive The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry and also Child and Adolescent Mental Health as part of their membership benefits. For further information, please visit www.acamh.org.uk.
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