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Staff training in positive behaviour support did not reduce challenging behaviour in people with intellectual disability, although both service users and carers reported some benefits from the training.

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Angela Hassiotis, Michaela Poppe, Andre Strydom, Victoria Vickerstaff, Ian Hall, Jason Crabtree, Rumana Omar, Michael King, Rachael Hunter, Alessandro Bosco, Asit Biswas, Victoria Ratti, Jessica Blickwedel, Vivien Cooper, William Howie & Mike Crawford.

Angela Hassiotis 1,*, Michaela Poppe 1, Andre Strydom 1, Victoria Vickerstaff 1, Ian Hall 2, Jason Crabtree 2, Rumana Omar 3, Michael King 1, Rachael Hunter 4, Alessandro Bosco 5, Asit Biswas 6, Victoria Ratti 1, Jessica Blickwedel 7, Vivien Cooper 8, William Howie 9, Mike Crawford 10

1 Division of Psychiatry, University College London, London, UK
2 Tower Hamlets Community Learning Disability Service, Mile End Hospital, London, UK
3 Department of Statistical Science, University College London, London, UK
4 University College London PRIMENT Clinical Trials Unit, London, UK
5 Institute of Mental Health, University of Nottingham, Nottingham, UK
6 Leicestershire Partnership NHS Trust, Directorate of Learning Disabilities, Frith Hospital, Leicester, UK
7 Warwick Medical School, University of Warwick, Coventry, UK
8 Challenging Behaviour Foundation, Chatham, UK
9 South West London and St George’s Mental Health Trust, Wandsworth Community Mental Health Learning Disabilities Team, Springfield University Hospital, London, UK
10 Centre for Mental Health, Department of Medicine, Imperial College London, London, UK
* Corresponding author Email: a.hassiotis@ucl.ac.uk

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