National Student Psychiatry Conference

The annual National Student Psychiatry Conference is a great opportunity to meet senior psychiatrists and students from other medical schools, as well as to learn more about different areas within psychiatry.

Whether you’re committed to a career as a psychiatrist or not, the conference is both really useful and great fun.

The NSPC is run by a different PsychSoc each year.

National Student Psychiatry Conference, 27-28 February 2021

The University of Cambridge will be hosting the conference in 2021.

With guest speakers including Adrian James, Ed Bullmore, Tamsin Ford and Mina Fazel, we would like to invite anyone with an interest in psychiatry to join us for what promises to be a great event!

Women's mental health, Black, Asian and minority ethnic (BAME) psychiatry, refugee mental health and inflammation are just some of the talks they have lined up. There will also be Q&A sessions on specialities and careers in psychiatry, as well as a poster competition and pub quiz, with prizes to be won!

The programme is now available to view

Register for your ticket now

Virtual poster competition entries

  • A Digital Approach to Improve Patient Engagement and Reduce 'Did Not Attends' in Increasing Access to Psychological Therapies (IAPT) - Abeku Koomson
  • Angling for wellbeing: the emotional, psychological social and physical health benefits of angling - Thomas Warren
  • What are the psychosexual problems associated with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)? - Becca Gilmore
  • Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for Seizures in Paediatric Conversion Disorder: a recent case and literature review - Shannon Bernard Healey
  • Heart rate variability and emotion regulation in adults with eating disorders or obesity: a systematic review - Chloe Gilkinson
  • Could we ever predict the onset of schizophrenia? - Duha Jasim
  • Fruit and vegetable intake among psychiatric inpatients - Adelaide Yue
  • Impact of Headucate UEA's COVID-19 Mental Health Webinars on Secondary School Students - Victoria Selwyn
  • Intranasal Oxytocin for Adults with Anorexia Nervosa - Felicity Allman
  • Life satisfaction and happiness in patients shielding from the Covid-19 global pandemic: a randomised controlled study of the 'mood as information' theory - Alice O'Donnell
  • Early Intervention for the At-Risk Mental State: Results of a Preliminary Retrospective Cohort Study - Eleanor McNally, Zoe Zagorac
  • Mechanisms of Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation in the Treatment of Anorexia Nervosa - Lydia Shackshaft
  • A Focus on the Reminiscene Bump to Personalise Music Playlists - Chriag B Rao
  • Transcutaneous Vagal Nerve Stimulation as a Potential Treatment Option for Neuropsychiatric Conditions: A Meta-Analysis of Neuroimaging Evidence - Rebekah Rajiah
  • Substance Use Determinants in Jamaican Under-25s: Family, Peers, Spirituality and Maltreatment (Literature Review) - Oliver Sargent
  • Compulsivity and Cognitive Inflexibility as Predictors of Subclinical OCD Symptomatology - Smriti Ramakrishnan
  • Education and training interventions, and support tools for school staff who adequately respond to young people who disclose self-harm - a systematic literature review of effectiveness, feasiblity and acceptability - Aureliane Pierret
  • The impact of bullying and harassment on the mental health of junior doctors in the UK: a qualitative study - Sian Thompson
  • Neuropsychiatric Manifestations of Covid-19 Infection: an important differential diagnosis - Ilias Epanomeritakis
  • Transgender Mental Health in Turkey - Zeynep Koca
  • The experience of patient dropout from eating disorders treatment: a systematic review and qualitative synthesis - Cecilia Vinchenzo

Follow Cambridge PsychSoc's social media channels to keep up to date with the event on Facebook and Twitter.

Get in contact to receive further information regarding a career in psychiatry