The London Division has created a prize for the best submission by a medical undergraduate within the London Division.
This can be any of the following:
- An essay written on a subject in psychiatry
- A research project in psychiatry where the student is either the main author or has made a significant contribution
- A literature review on a topic in psychiatry
- An essay on psychiatry which is especially relevant to London, due either to historical importance or another topic of local significance.
A maximum of three prizes of £200 each are offered, depending on the standard and number of submissions.
Who can enter?
Medical undergraduates currently in the London Division area
London Division Annual Academic Event - 30 October 2018
- The submission should ideally be between 6000 and 8000 words.
- Research projects should be written in the format normally associated with research articles published in the academic press, and should also include an abstract of no more than 200 words.
- The submission should be the applicant's own work.
- Only one submission per applicant will be accepted.
- The submission is to be forwarded as a Word document.
Submissions should be made electronically to Zoe Burke
17:00, 15 October 2018
- Ieuan Lewis, Jessie Pairman, Gavin Spickett, Julia L Newton for work entitled:
Clinical characteristics of a novel subgroup of chronic fatigue syndrome patients with postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome
- Rhian Hayes for work entitled: What is the relationship between autism spectrum disorder and offending behaviour, if any?
- Robert Vaughan for work entitled: Is Anorexia New: Do Historical Accounts of Self Starvation Undermine Western Society’s Purported Role in Anorexia Nervosa’s Aetiology?
Julie Hammond for work entitled: Assessing Parenting Capacity in Psychiatric Mother and Baby Units: A case report and review of literature
and Katherine Wiles with [Claudia Lage, Sukhwinder S Shergill, Derek K Tracy] for work entitled: A systematic review of the effects of low frequency repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation on cognition
- Shumei Germaine Liu for work entitled: Implementing the 4 'A's Test: Detecting delirium in acutely admitted older adults in a London teaching hospital.
- Mayowa Oyesanya received a Highly Commended for work entitled: Psychiatric Co-Morbidity in Patients with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome receiving Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
- Ally Saetta for work entitled: Muscle Dysmorphia - under researched and potentially over diagnosed
- Aneka Popat has been Highly Commended for the work Anorexia Nervosa in 21st Century Females
- Sally Bramley for work entitled: The relationship between metacognitive ability, cognitive insight and mood in healthy participants.
- Runner up is Eleanor Turner-Moss for her work: Labour Exploitation and Health: a case series of men and women seeking post-trafficking services in the UK
- Shuo Zhang for work entitled: Cross-Cultural Contact - psychosis and the city in modern life.
- The runner up is Titilopemi Oladosu for Paternal Postnatal Depression.
- Celia Shiles for her work entitled: Is there a significant interaction between life adversity and the brain derived neurotrophic factor gene in mood disorders?
- Noa Keren received a Highly Commended for work entitled: The Role of Inhibitory Control and Social Cognition in a Naturalistic Theory of Mind Test
- Marcus Wade for his work entitled: Does Smoking Cannabis Increase the Risk of Developing Schizophrenia?
- Eleri Clissold received a Highly Commended for work entitled: Suffering in Silence - Psychiatric co-morbidities in autistic spectrum disorders.