The new Recovery Library in Tiverton in partnership with Flourish Cafe is a place to find a broad range of mental health and recovery resources, self-help books, mental health reference, recovery stories, and more.
Conclusions: Although we found lower response rates for Web-based invitations, this solution was more cost-effective (by a factor of 10) and had slightly lower numbers of missing values than questionnaires sent with paper invitations. Analyses of socioeconomic variables showed almost no difference between nonrespondents in both groups, which could imply that the lower response rate in the digital group does not necessarily increase the level of selection bias. Invitations to questionnaire studies via digital mail may be an excellent option for collecting research data in the future.
Conclusions: To provide health information online that is perceived as credible, experts should consider using similar language as the language used by the addressed audience. As it is often impossible to determine the exact makeup of an online audience, further research might investigate whether having experts explicitly declare which audience they intend to address can help people to more reliably assess an expert’s trustworthiness.
Local creatives are invited by Shropshire Libraries to create sketchbooks and journals, no bigger than A4 size, to a loose theme. These pieces of work will be available for other locals with a Shropshire Libraries card to borrow, or simply peruse within the historic setting that is Shrewsbury Library.
The autosynthesis project is an attempt to create automatic evidence reviews; automatically synthesising RCTs and systematic reviews.
We’re making great progress and the visualisations are stunning (see below). In fact the whole interface is amazing, allowing users to interact with the data (compared with the traditional, static, forest plot)!