Our notice board of current surveys and projects requiring participants that relate to the wellbeing of men and boys.
Please be aware that The Male Psychology Network is not responsible for the conduct of any researcher, the research or the ethical approval of any research project listed, please direct enquiries directly to the researcher. We cannot respond or forward enquiries meant for researchers or their projects listed below.
Migraines and men: experiences if the condition and perceptions of healthcare
If you are a man aged 25-55 experiencing migraines, email email@example.com to take part in a study about perceptions of migraine and access to healthcare.
Participants will be asked to write a little about their experiences and give an interview.
Posted: Dec 2018
PhD student in the Department of Psychology at the University of York
PHD researcher Sebastian Sandgren, Loughborough University
Purpose/topic/area: Perspectives towards eating and exercise interventions among athletes with disordered eating experiences
- Are you a current or former athlete who self-identify as having a history of, or currently experiencing, symptoms of disordered eating and/or exercise?
- If so, would you be interested in sharing your thoughts and opinions on the available and future support tackling such symptoms?
- You will be asked to take part in an interview. The interview will last approximately 1 hour and can take place face-to-face, over the phone/skype, or the internet, and will take place at a time to suit you.
- You will be reimbursed for your time upon completion of the interview.
Participate/contact: If you are interested or have any queries, please contact the main investigator Sebastian Sandgren (S.S.Sandgren@lboro.ac.uk).
Posted: May 2018
MSc researcher Greg Edwards, Manchester Metropolitan
Purpose/topic/area: The relationship between what is known as ‘fluid intelligence’ which is a form of intelligence concerned with solving new problems, applying logic in new situations, identifying patterns and whether there is a link with a participant’s level of perceived creativity.
Posted: May 2018