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Although this study showed that CBT may be beneficial for some young people with long-term conditions, the evidence is limited and further research would be valuable.

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Darren A Moore 1, Michael Nunns 1,, Liz Shaw 1,, Morwenna Rogers 2, Erin Walker 3, Tamsin Ford 4, Ruth Garside 5, Obi Ukoumunne 2, Penny Titman 3, Roz Shafran 6, Isobel Heyman 3, Rob Anderson 1, Chris Dickens 2, Russell Viner 6, Sophie Bennett 6, Stuart Logan 2, Fiona Lockhart 7, Jo Thompson Coon 2,*

1 Evidence Synthesis & Modelling for Health Improvement, University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, UK
2 National Institute for Health Research Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care South West Peninsula, University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, UK
3 Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK
4 Child Mental Health Group, University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, UK
5 The European Centre for Environment and Human Health, University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, UK
6 University College London Institute of Child Health, London, UK
7 Biomedical Research Centre Patient & Public Involvement Group, University College London Hospitals, London, UK
* Corresponding author Email: J.Thompson-Coon@exeter.ac.uk

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Responses to this report

Response by Dr. Jan A. Gordon on 26 May 2019 at 1:17 AM
Dr.
I think this is an extremely important study to help clinicians understand the mental health needs of their pediatric and adolescent populations that struggle with chronic illness and mental health sequelae. The contribution of the patients is invaluable in assisting us clinicians provide better care to these vulnerable and amazing young people.

 

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