Dr Ellen Lynch
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Telephone: 01912083027
Ellen completed her PhD in 2015 and joined the SPARKS research team in the Institute of Health and Society. She initially worked on the SIPS junior trials, assessing the effectiveness of screening and brief intervention for alcohol use in adolescents attending emergency departments in England.
As well as working on a number of systematic reviews regarding the effectiveness of interventions for substance use and mental health Ellen is currently the research associate for the Preop BIRDS, project a feasibility study and pilot randomised controlled trial of brief behavioural interventions to reduce drinking before elective orthopaedic surgery.
2014 PhD, University of East Anglia
2010 MSc Child and Family Psychology, University of East Anglia
2009 BSc(hons) Psychology, University of Leeds
Preop BIRDS: Preoperative Behavioural Intervention to reduce Drinking before elective orthopaedic Surgery
SIPS junior: Linked randomised controlled trials of face-to-face and electronic brief intervention methods to prevent alcohol related harm in young people aged 14-17 years presenting to Emergency Departments
PhD: The Social and Psychological Antecedents of Binge Drinking in a Student Population
MSc dissertation: Using an expanded Theory of Planned Behaviour to predict binge drinking in a student population
BSc dissertation: Applying an extended Theory of Planned Behaviour to investigate the role of alcohol in sexual decision making
- Donoghue K, Rose H, Boniface S, Deluca P, Coulton S, Alam MF, Gilvarry E, Kaner E, Lynch E, Maconochie I, McArdle P, McGovern R, Newbury-Birch D, Patton R, Phillips CJ, Phillips T, Russell I, Strang J, Drummond C. Alcohol Consumption, Early-Onset Drinking, and Health-Related Consequences in Adolescents Presenting at Emergency Departments in England. Journal of Adolescent Health 2017, 60(4), 438–446.
- Beyer F, Lynch E, Kaner E. Brief Interventions in Primary Care: an Evidence Overview of Practitioner and Digital Intervention Programmes. Current Addiction Reports 2018, 5(2), 265–273.