Psych Matters

Perinatal and Infant Mental Health in the time of COVID-19

September 21, 2020
Psych Matters
Perinatal and Infant Mental Health in the time of COVID-19
Chapters
Psych Matters
Perinatal and Infant Mental Health in the time of COVID-19
Sep 21, 2020

This is episode of Psych Matters is one of three looking at perinatal mental illness. Depression and anxiety are common following having a baby and can for some women be the start of chronic illness, which has implications not just for her but for her family.
Professor Anne Buist (Vic)  leads a discussion with Professor Megan Galbally(WA) and Associate Professor Anne Sved-Williams(SA) on perinatal and infant mental health in the time of COVID-19.

References:

  • Circle of Security
  • Post and AnteNatal Depression Association (PANDA)
  • Parent Infant Research Institute (PIRI)
  • Centre for Perinatal Excellence (COPE)
  • Granqvist, Sroufe....Duschinsky (2017) Disorganized attachment in infancy: a review of the phenomenon and its implications for clinicians and policy-makers. Attachment and Human Development
  • Stein, Netsi....Murray (2018) Mitigating the effect of persistent postnatal depression on child outcomes through an intervention to treat depression and improve parenting: a randomised controlled trial. Lancet Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Watson, Boyce, Lewis (2019). The role of trauma and partner support in perinatal depression and parenting stress: a pregnancy cohort study. International Journal of Social Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Stein, Hoegfeldt, van IJzendoorn (2020) From attachment to mental health and back. Lancet Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Watson, van Rossum, Chen, de Kloet, Lewis (2020)The perinatal origins of childhood anxiety disorders and the role of early life maternal predictors. Psychological Medicine

Disclaimer: This podcast is provided to you for information purposes only and to provide a broad public understanding of various mental health topics.  The podcast may represent the views of the author and not necessarily the views of The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists ('RANZCP'). The podcast is not to be relied upon as medical advice, or as a substitute for medical advice, does not establish a doctor-patient relationship and should not be a substitute for individual clinical judgement.  By accessing The RANZCP's podcasts you also agree to the full terms and conditions of the RANZCP's Website. Expert mental health information and finding a psychiatrist in Australian or New Zealand is available on the RANZCP’s Your Health In Mind Website.

Show Notes

This is episode of Psych Matters is one of three looking at perinatal mental illness. Depression and anxiety are common following having a baby and can for some women be the start of chronic illness, which has implications not just for her but for her family.
Professor Anne Buist (Vic)  leads a discussion with Professor Megan Galbally(WA) and Associate Professor Anne Sved-Williams(SA) on perinatal and infant mental health in the time of COVID-19.

References:

  • Circle of Security
  • Post and AnteNatal Depression Association (PANDA)
  • Parent Infant Research Institute (PIRI)
  • Centre for Perinatal Excellence (COPE)
  • Granqvist, Sroufe....Duschinsky (2017) Disorganized attachment in infancy: a review of the phenomenon and its implications for clinicians and policy-makers. Attachment and Human Development
  • Stein, Netsi....Murray (2018) Mitigating the effect of persistent postnatal depression on child outcomes through an intervention to treat depression and improve parenting: a randomised controlled trial. Lancet Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Watson, Boyce, Lewis (2019). The role of trauma and partner support in perinatal depression and parenting stress: a pregnancy cohort study. International Journal of Social Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Stein, Hoegfeldt, van IJzendoorn (2020) From attachment to mental health and back. Lancet Psychiatry
  • Galbally, Watson, van Rossum, Chen, de Kloet, Lewis (2020)The perinatal origins of childhood anxiety disorders and the role of early life maternal predictors. Psychological Medicine

Disclaimer: This podcast is provided to you for information purposes only and to provide a broad public understanding of various mental health topics.  The podcast may represent the views of the author and not necessarily the views of The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists ('RANZCP'). The podcast is not to be relied upon as medical advice, or as a substitute for medical advice, does not establish a doctor-patient relationship and should not be a substitute for individual clinical judgement.  By accessing The RANZCP's podcasts you also agree to the full terms and conditions of the RANZCP's Website. Expert mental health information and finding a psychiatrist in Australian or New Zealand is available on the RANZCP’s Your Health In Mind Website.