VIDEOS FROM EPPC 2021

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PROGRAM EPPC 2021

MONDAY, 4 OCTOBER 2021

13.00 – 14.00 *

Conference Opening and Welcome (Rikard Wicksell) & Plenary Session ICE

Andrea Evers (PhD. Professor of Health Psychology and chair of the Health-Medical-and-Neuropsychology-Unit at Leiden University, the Netherlands)
Presentation of key note speaker

How we can use the placebo effect for better healthcare

Video: vimeo.com/623144134

  1. Insight into the working mechanisms of placebo and nocebo effects for clinical practice
  2. Understanding of the psychological and neurobiological mechanisms of placebo and nocebo effects
  3. Learning techniques how to use the placebo effect in clinical practice and how to reduce nocebo effects and avoid adverse effects

14.00 – 14.30

  1. Stephanie O’ Toole: A Brief Intervention Involving Tetris Gameplay to Prevent Intrusive Traumatic Memories in Parents after Paediatric Intensive Care: A Feasibility Study
  2. Voltarelli Brunella: A follow-up study on the association between body image and self-esteem in adolescents with cancer
  3. Cecelia I. Nelson: Disease management adherence in Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis: A systematic review of the literature
  4. Dara Steinberg: Beyond the Physical: Assessing and Addressing Medical Trainees’ Understanding of the Role of Pediatric Psychology in Hematology. Oncology and Stem Cell Transplantation
  5. Lilly Bogicevic: Distinct Profiles of Attentional Functioning in Children Born Moderate-to-Late Preterm at 6 Years of Age
  6. Alessandra Bettini: Children in treatment for Growth Hormone Deficiency: the experience of pain and psychosocial characteristics
  7. Carly Jackson: Copecakes – A collaborative coping skills workshop for children living with a chronic health condition and their families
  8. Daniela Graziani: Psychological assessment of patients with chest wall deformities in association with patients’ age, type and severity of the deformity.
  9. Sofie Högström: Parents’ experiences of how their daughters, with recurrent abdominal pain, were influenced by participating in an intervention study with dance and yoga.
  10. Frances Ryan: Psychosocial predictors of adherence to treatment for cystic fibrosis among adolescents: A systematic review
  11. Sam Geuens: COSMO@HOME: an interactive app to prepare children for MRI: results from the user experience tests
  12. Soeun Lee: Psychological interventions for parents of youth with chronic pain: Scoping review of literature, gaps, and recommendations for future research.

14.30 – 15.45 *

Parallel Sessions ICE  (moderators: Line Caes & Laura Simons)

  1. Admitted for an Eating Disorder: Challenges Clinical Psychologists Face in Working with Patients and Their Families on a Consultation-Liaison Service in a Tertiary Pediatric Hospital (Lauren Potthoff)
  2. Characteristics of Males Compared to Females Seen by a Mental Health Consultation-Liaison Service in an Inpatient Medical Setting (Imari-Ashley Palma)
  3. Characteristics of Patients with Anorexia Nervosa Treated with the Use of Nasogastric Tube in an Inpatient Medical Setting (Janet Yarboi)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Gain concrete knowledge and understanding regarding the management and treatment for youth with eating disorders (EDs)in the hospital setting and identify ways to incorporate these acquired skills into their own practices.
  2. Be able to discuss common challenges pediatric psychologists may encounter when treating patients with EDs during medical admissions and ways clinicians can utilize an interdisciplinary approach to address and overcome these challenges.
  3. Be able to describe demographic, medical, psychiatric, and psychosocial characteristics of patients requiring nasogastric tube (NGT) feeding during hospital admissions for ED management and medically admitted male patients diagnosed with Anorexia Nervosa (AN) or Other Specified Feeding and Eating Disorder (OSFED).

Conflict of Interest: The presenters and moderator have no conflicts of interest to disclose

  1. Responding to Parental Mental Health Concerns: Perspectives from a Pediatric Consultation/Liaison Service (Steve Lassen)
  2. Screening to Identify Parental Distress in the NICU (Chavis Patterson)
  3. Mother-Baby Programs: Beneficial Referral for Parental and Infant Mental Health (Pamela Geller)

 

Learning Objectives:

  1. Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will be able to identify effective strategies for assessing and supporting parents with mental health concerns.
  2. Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will be able to describe components of a successful screening model which addresses the mental health needs of caregivers who have a baby in a NICU.
  3. Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will be able to describe the benefits of referral to interdisciplinary, intensive mental health day treatment programs for mothers with perinatal distress and their infants.

Conflict of Interest: Steve Lassen, PhD None; Chavis Patterson, PhD None; Pamela Geller, PhD None.

  1. Intrinsic Motivation for Diabetes Management in Youth with Diabetes: Role of Family Conflict (Alan Delamater)
  2. Family Predictors of Self-Monitoring of Blood Glucose Monitoring in School-Age Children with Recent- Onset Type 1 Diabetes (Susana R. Patton)
  3. Negative Affect, Impulsivity, and the association with Disordered Eating Behaviors, Self-Management, and Glycemic Control in Adolescents with Type 1 Diabetes (Eleanor R. Mackey)
  4. Discussant: Natacha D. Emerson

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Understand how family factors at diagnosis can predict adherence to blood glucose monitoring in young children;
  2. Appreciate how negative affect is related to disordered eating behaviors and poor self-management in adolescents; and
  3. Understand the association of intrinsic motivation with glycemic control in adolescents.

Conflict of Interest: None of the speakers has any relevant conflicts of interest to declare regarding this symposium

  1. Recruitment of disadvantaged parents from Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland for infant nutrition research: Challenges and Lessons to be learned (Caroline Heary)
  2. Developing a sustainable model to prevent excess summer weight gain in children from low-income backgrounds. (Elissa Jelalian)
  3. Delivering empirically supported family based behavioral groups to underserved rural children and their families: the iAmHealthy Schools trial (Ann Davis).
  4. Development and Implementation of a Remote Patient Monitoring System to Treat Childhood Obesity in an Underserved and Rural US State (Crystal S. Lim)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. learn how telehealth can be used to provide pediatric obesity interventions for disadvantaged families living in rural communities
  2. learn about common challenges experienced by families that impact their participation in pediatric obesity research and in clinical programming in both Ireland and the US.
  3. learn about successful cross-cutting strategies for prevention and intervention that are relevant to rural and disadvantaged groups of pediatric patients and their families.

Conflict of Interest: The presenters and the moderator of this symposium Declare that they have no conflicts of Interest.

  1. Ethical, Legal, and Cultural Considerations in Information Sharing: Current State of Research and Practice (Jennifer Hansen-Moore)
  2. Ignorance is Bliss: Working to help children understand their bodies. (Julie Alderson)
  3. Strategies that focus on communicating with and between young people with DSD: Why it can be important to explore this from a position of safety & wellness. (Caroline Sanders)
  4. How parent and family workshops can transform communications and support in DSD (Jo Williams)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Be able to recount relevant research and ethical principles supporting the importance of developmentally appropriate education and open communication for optimal adjustment to paediatric chronic conditions.
  2. Relate clinical strategies provided during symposium to their own primary populations of interest.
  3. Identify current resources available in a variety of pediatric chronic conditions that promote effective communication to patients and families.

Conflict of Interest: Declaration of any conflicts of interests: None

15.45 – 16.00

Break

16.00 – 17.00 *

  1. Resuming school after pediatric epilepsy surgery: protective and risk factors. (Renske Schappin)
  2. Development of a mental health pathway for young people with epilepsy (Sarah Whittaker)
  3. Development of a therapist-guided internet-delivered CBT intervention for anxiety and depression in adults with cystic fibrosis (eHEALTH CF-CBT): an international collaboration (Marieke Verkleij))
  4. Perceptions of parenthood among adult survivors of childhood cancer (Alexander Himelhoch)
  5. Relationship Functioning of Parents of Pediatric Cancer Patients as a Function of Health Coverage Models (Louisa Rygh)
  6. The cognitive profile of children with nonsyndromic craniosynostosis (Marizala Kijajic)
  7. Exploring Provider Perceptions of Integrated Mental and Behavioural Health Services in Paediatric Subspecialty Care: A Mixed-Method Approach (Desiree Williford)
  8. Amateur dubbing in the pediatric hospital setting: psychological aspects (Francesca Addarii)

17:00 – 17:30

Chat with Tonya Palermo, editor of the Journal of Pediatric Psychology (moderator: Laura Simons)

Video: vimeo.com/628316910

17.30 – 19.00

Social Programme

17:30 – 17:45

Musical performance
Ulrika Wicksell, Flute

17:45 – 19:00

  1. Pain
  2. Diabetes
  3. Diversity
  4. Gastroenterology
  5. Adherence
  6. Adolescent Young Adult
  7. Consultation Liaison
  8. Hematology/Oncology
  9. Caregiver/Parent well-being
  10. Digital Health

TUESDAY, 5 OCTOBER 2021

13.00 – 14.00 *

Review of Day 1 and Welcome (Line Caes) & Plenary Session IICE

Christopher Eccleston (PhD. Professor of Medical Psychology and Director of the Centre for Pain Research, The University of Bath, UK)
Presentation of key note speaker

Chronic pain as embodied defence: implications for current and future psychological treatments

Video: vimeo.com/627605519

  1.  Describe the role of bodily sensations in protection/defence.
  2. Explain how three different bodily sensations drive specific protective behaviour.
  3. Demonstrate how different treatments map onto levels of embodied perception.
  4. Describe the opportunities for future psychological treatments.

14.00 – 14.30

  1. Frances Ryan: “Type 1 Diabetes in Dumfries & Galloway: Review on insulin management regimen in rural youth populations”
  2. Gillian Motyer: “The psychosocial implications of living with adolescent idiopathic scoliosis: A qualitative study with a pre-surgical patient cohort”
  3. Lorynn Teela: The use of the KLIK PROM portal in clinical care; patients’ and parents’ point of view
  4. Marizela Kljajic: Psychological assessment needs to be part of the care program for all patients born with cleft lip and palate
  5. Virginia Sullivan: Parental and Child Anxiety Perioperatively: Relationship, Repercussions, and Recommendations
  6. Ashley Moss: Suicidal risk and non-suicidal self-injury in adolescents and young adults with diabetes
  7. Cancelled
  8. Floring Bösch: Health-related quality of life in paediatric patients with intoxication type errors of metabolism: Analyses of an international dataset
  9. Marie Chardon: Mindfulness to cope with illness uncertainty: Parental distress in the context of new pediatric cancer diagnoses
  10. Noel Slesinger: Constructing a Cognitive Behavioral Intervention for Rumination on Itch in Pediatric Atopic Dermatitits
  11. Anne Bowen: Longitudinal assessment of mood symptoms in U.S. adolescents across six months of the coronavirus pandemic
  12. Manon Coolen: don’t want to stand out and be different’. A multi-country, web-based qualitative study of the impact of hypoglycaemia on quality of life among adolescents with type 1 diabetes

14.30 – 15.45 *

Parallel Sessions IICE  (moderators: Line Caes & Laura Simons)

  1. Stakeholder feedback informs the development of a telecoaching adherence promotion intervention for adolescents and young adults with cystic fibrosis (Christina Duncan)
  2. Delivering a multidisciplinary feeding intervention to 10 sites in the United States using telemedicine: The iKanEat Trial (Ann Davis)
  3. An online self-management programme with integrated peer mentoring to empower children with arthritis in Ireland: Protocol of a pilot randomised control trial (Hannah Durand)
  4. Managing your health: Feasibility of a peer mentoring and online self-management intervention to improve transition readiness among young adult survivors of childhood cancer (Katie Devine)
  5. Desiree Williford (Discussant)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Understand how key stakeholder feedback can be used to devise and refine a telehealth behavioural intervention
  2. Understand barriers and facilitators to the use of telemedicine in pediatric psychology
  3. Understand how telemedicine can be used to reach underserved pediatric populations

Conflicts of Interest: None to report

  1. A pilot randomized controlled trial of the iCanCope pain self-management application for adolescents with Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis (Jennifer Stinson)
  2. Smartphone-delivered Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACTsmart) for adolescents with chronic pain: an open trial (Vendela Zetterqvist)
  3. iGET Living: development of a digital version for Graded Exposure Therapy for adolescents with chronic musculoskeletal pain (Lauren Harrison)
  4. Online exposure therapy for pediatric functional abdominal pain disorders: An implementation study (Marianne Bonnert)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium attendees will be able to:

  1. Describe the current evidence base for digital health technologies for managing chronic pain in children and adolescents.
  2. Understand the user-centered design approach to the development and evaluation of digital health technologies for behavioral interventions for children and adolescents with chronic pain.
  3. Discuss four examples of how digital health technologies can be used to deliver pain self-management, ACT and exposure-based therapies.

Conflicts of interests: None

  1. Gender Congruence and Well-being in Youth and Young Adults with DSD (Amy Tishelman)
  2. Decision-Making in Differences of Sex Development (DSD): ConUict and Regret (Kristina I. Suorsa-Johnson)
  3. New blended online/offline approaches to managing social skills in Turner Syndrome (Jeanne Wolstencroft)

Learning Objectives:  Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will be able to:

  1. Identify the relationship between atypical genital appearance and feelings of gender incongruence;
  2. Evaluate the potential of adapting measures used to assess decisional conflict and regret in ongoing clinical care;
  3. Recognize the benefits of blending an online/offline format in social skills training for youth.

Conflict of interests: None of the presenters nor moderator have any conflicts to declare

  1. Practical approaches for identifying and preventing burnout in pediatric health care providers (Natacha D. Emerson)
  2. The Thrive Program: Implementing provider wellness initiatives in a multidisciplinary department (Jami N. Gross-Toalson)
  3. Psychological factors, work-related health, and communication skills training in intensive care unit medical staff (Johan Holmberg)
  4. Psychologists’ practices, stressors, and wellness in academic health centers (Wendy L. Ward)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Identify factors associated with occupational health in medical settings
  2. Differentiate types of interventions designed to decrease and prevent burnout
  3. Outline next steps in designing potential wellness interventions for their own work setting

Conflict of Interest: None of the authors have conflicts of interest to report

  1. Perceived stress and hair-cortisol as risk factors for poor metabolic control in pediatric patients with type 1 diabetes (Fiona Mahler)
  2. Can friends provide diabetes-specific support, and is it considered helpful? A cross-sectional study in emerging adults with type 1 diabetes (Koen Raymaekers)
  3. Sleep-Wake Behavior Problems Influence Daytime Sleepiness and Predict Poor Diet Among overweight and Obese Adolescent Females (Kirandeep Kaur)
  4. Adaptando Dieta y Acción Para Todos (ADAPT+): Incorporating Mindfulness to Optimize an Intervention for Latino Families with Obesity (Marilyn Stern)
  5. Collaborative Care in a Pediatric GI Clinic: Behavioral Medicine Integration and Case Studies (Nicole Fleischer)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will be able to:

  • Identify a wide range of factors, including the social context, influencing how children cope with a chronic medical condition
  • Understand how to support children in coping with a chronic medical condition
  • Understand the need for and role of collaborative care in paediatric chronic medical conditions.

Conflict of Interest: None of the authors have conflicts of interest to report

15.45 – 16.00

Break

16.00 – 17.00 *

  1. Characterizing Treatment Outcomes for Youth with Continuous Headache (Brooke Reidy)
  2. Cognitive function in eight‐year‐old very preterm children and associations with sociodemographic factors, perinatal factors, early cognitive outcomes and school achievement scores (Cornelieke Aamoudse-Moens)
  3. Effects of computerized executive function training in very preterm children: a randomized controlled trial (Caroline van Houdt)
  4. Individual Attention Patterns in Children Born Very Preterm and Full Term between 7 and 13 Years of Age (Lilly Bogicevic)
  5. Parenting after the NICU: parental experiences and expectations (Tinka Bröring-Starre)
  6. Cross-Cultural Differences in Pediatric Care at the Dawn and Dusk of Life: Global Bioethics, Neonatal Care, and End-of-Life Care Across Countries (Mariella Self)
  7. Effectiveness of Eye Movement Desensitization Reprocessing Therapy for Traumatized Parents of Children with a Life-Limiting Illness (Thirsa Conijn)
  8. Harnessing Values Clari4cation and Committed Action to Promote a “Good Death:” Use of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) in Pediatric Palliative Care (Rachel Kentor)
  9. Empowering patients: development of educational videos about PROs in clinical practice (Maud M. van Muilekom)
  10. Parents working as a team when a child has a chronic condition: how does it make a difference? (Teresa Paula Gameiro)

17:00 – 17:30

Chat with Jennifer Schurman, editor of the Clinical Journal of Pediatric Psychology (moderator: Laura Simons)

Video: vimeo.com/628319670

17.30 – 19.00

Social Programme

17:30 – 17:45

Musical performance
Leo Kowalski, Violin

17:45 – 19:00

  1. Starting your first job. What you wish you knew in your first year: research edition
  2. Starting your first job. What you wish you knew in your first year: clinician edition
  3. Getting funding for your research
  4. Starting a clinical program/service
  5. Pretending to talk about work

WEDNESDAY, 6 OCTOBER 2021

13.00 – 14.00 *

Review of Day 2 and Welcome (Laura Simons) & Plenary Session IIICE

Sari Ahlqvist-Björkroth (Doctor of Psychology, researcher and university lecturer within the department of psychology and language pathology at the University of Turku, Finland)
Presentation of key note speaker

Staff training to ensure family involvement in pediatric care

Video: vimeo.com/627989096

  1. Understand the rational for integrating parents in the hospital care of their newborn infants from the perspective of the early parent-child relationship.
  2. Familiarize with an educational model for the health care teams of neonatal care that is based on the parent-child relationship studies.
  3. Apply evidence-based knowledge from parent-child relationship studies to intervention implementations and evaluation.

14.00 – 14.30

  1. Miranda Wheeler: Who is my Doctor to Me? An Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis of Perceived Barriers to Disclosure by Young People with Coeliac Disease
  2. Arianne Dessens: A Digital Learning Network for Pediatric Psychologist Working with Individuals with a Difference in Sex Development (DSD)
  3. Aline Wauters: Health outcomes among parents of children with a chronic disease during the COVID-19 pandemic: the role of parental burn-out
  4. Jasmine Booker: The Development and Increase in Service Utilization of a new Pediatric Psycho-oncology Service
  5. Rhiannon Angharad: Feasibility Pilot of Virtual Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) Groups for Adolescents with Epilepsy
  6. Lore Willem: The associations between illness-related parental stress, quality of Life and psychosocial functioning in children with Chronic Kidney Disease
  7. Jurgen Lemiere: Procedural interventions in children: a survey of current practices and clinical needs
  8. Jennifer Coto: Development & Validation of a Parenting Stress Module for Parents of Children with Cochlear Implants
  9. Battison Eleanor: Examining sex differences in psychological- and pain-related functioning in youth with acute pain
  10. Elke De Bruyne: Psychological burden in parents of children with chronic kidney disease
  11. Zoe Mallien: Autonomy in children with chronic diseases: a Systematic Review
  12. Carolien van Houdt: Subtypes of behavioral functioning in 8-12 year old very preterm children

14.30 – 15.45 *

Parallel Sessions IIICE (moderators: Line Caes & Laura Simons)

  1. Maternal and Child Executive Function as Predictors of Treatment Outcomes and Adherence in Family-Based Behavioral Treatment for Pediatric Obesity (Marissa A. Gowey)
  2. Maternal Feeding Beliefs and Practices Relate to Infant Appetite and Diet (Cathleen Odar Stough)
  3. Family Social Support as a Mechanism for Emotion Regulation and Buffer against Emotional Eating in Adolescents with Severe Obesity (Eleanor R. Mackey)
  4. Household Chaos and Pediatric Obesity-Related Health Conditions (Elvin Thomaseo Burton)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will

  1. Be able to identify individual-and family-level factors that may contribute to the development and maintenance of pediatric obesity.
  2. Be able to describe how individual-and family-level factors may interact to influence efficacy of pediatric obesity treatment.
  3. Be able to implement strategies that address individual-and family-level factors in the treatment of pediatric obesity.

Conflict of Interest: The authors and presenters listed on this symposium submission declare that they have no conflicts of interest to report.

  1. Fear Learning in Youth with Chronic Pain: Relations with Pain-Related Distress and Amygdala Functional Connectivity (Inge Timmers)
  2. Cross-sectional and Prospective Relationships between Sleep and Pain in Pediatric Sleep Populations (Chris King)
  3. Untangling the Stressful Relationship Between Sex, Stress, Biomarkers and Chronic Pain: Results from Animals and Patients through the Lifespan (Christine Sieberg)
  4. Discussant: Rikard Wicksell

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Be able to list at least two biological correlates of psychosocial aspects of pain
  2. Be able to describe at least one example of how to implement biological correlates into clinical practice
  3. Be able to reflect on what is needed to integrate biological markers into behavioral treatment approaches

Conflicts of Interest: Inge Timmers: none, Chris King: none, Christine Sieberg: none, Rikard Wicksell: conference chair

  1. To Tell or Not to Tell: Navigating Disclosure in Pediatric Consultation Liaison (Dara M. Steinberg)
  2. Culturally Congruent Care as an Ethical Imperative in Pediatric Consultation Liaison Psychology (Rachel Kentor)
  3. Psychologists and Complexities Related to Roles in CL Work (Whitney B. Guerry)
  4. Ethical Challenges Related to Treatment Decisions in Pediatric CL Roles (Kevin K. Tsang)

Learning Objective: Upon completion of this symposium attendees will

  1. be familiar with a framework to address ethical dilemmas
  2. learn about ethical dilemmas that are common in the role of CL psychologists
  3. be able to identify potential ways to resolve dilemmas while preserving important collaborations and working relationships.

Conflict of Interest: No conflicts of interest reported

  1. Supporting Early Career Psychologists in Integrated Care Clinics (Lauren Potthoff)
  2. Teamwork in Pediatric Psychology: A Qualitative Study of Clinical and Research Teams (Michael C. Roberts)
  3. Process Model for the Evaluation of Psychology Services within Integrated Care Clinics (Wendy Ward)
  4. Integrated Care Programs in Pediatric Mental Health: Economic and Clinical Benefits ( David Elkin)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will:

  1. Improve their competence and performance by being able to synthesize pediatric psychologists’ perceptions of team functioning, team-based processes, and outcomes in their clinical and research collaborations.
  2. Be able to discuss the clinical and economic outcomes of different integrated care models, the different processes used to evaluate them, and ways in which to implement these evaluative techniques into their own interdisciplinary team context.
  3. Better understand the challenges early career psychologists face as members of integrated pediatric healthcare teams and identify strategies to enhance training opportunities to prepare and support future pediatric psychologists who will fulfill these positions.

Conflict of Interest: The presenters and moderator have no conflicts of interest to declare.

  1. Psychosocial risk factors in pediatric cancer: a family and multidisciplinary perspective (Jurgen Lemier)
  2. Reducing Pain in Children with Cancer at Home: A Feasibility Study of the KLIK Pain Monitor  (Julia Simon)
  3. Experiences and psychological adaptation in mothers and fathers of youth who survived childhood cancer (Sofie Prikken)
  4. Parent Sequencing-Related Adjustment following Disclosure of Pediatric Oncology Next (Katianne Howard Sharp)
  5. Emerging themes during therapeutic game sessions with oncological children and adolescents: a qualitative study. (Daniela Graziani)

Learning Objectives: Upon completion of this symposium, attendees will have learned about

  • recent findings on the important role of the social context in paediatric oncology
  • effective interventions to support children with cancer and their parents
  • multidisciplinary and multi-method approaches to improve understanding of paediatric oncology

Conflicts of Interest: None to report

15.45 – 16.00

Break

16.00 – 17.00 *

  1. Community Based Autism Liaison and Treatment Project (CoBALT): A novel initiative for quicker screening and diagnosis for children with suspected autism spectrum disorder (ASD) (Jayne Bellando)
  2. The epidemic within the pandemic: increased mental health needs in pediatric inpatients during COVID-19 (Kristin Kullgren)
  3. Factors Influencing Whether Emerging Adults Regularly Discuss their Chronic Health Conditions with Others (Amy Lang)
  4. Resilience in children and young people with chronic illness: experiences and lessons from a residential treatment programme (Thomas Fondelli)
  5. Neuropsychiatric Symptoms in Paediatric Chronic Pain and Baseline Functioning and Acceptance and Commitment Therapy Treatment Outcome (Leonie Balter)
  6. Risk and resilience predictors for recovery after spinal fusion surgery in adolescents with idiopathic scoliosis (Melanie Beeckman)
  7. Sleep deficiency as a predictor of longitudinal trajectories of pain and health-outcomes of a digital psychological intervention for pediatric chronic pain (Rocio de la Vega)
  8. Brain Structural Changes during Juvenile Fibromyalgia: Relationships with Pain, Fatigue and Functional Disability (Maria Sunol)

17.00-17.15

Closing Remarks to end the conference

All sessions marked with * will be recorded and published here on www.europedpych.com on October 14. We will then also publish all the posters. These recordings and posters are exclusive to EPPC 2021 delegates.

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