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The following results are related to COVID-19. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
131 Research products, page 1 of 14

  • COVID-19
  • Research data
  • Research software
  • Other research products
  • 2017-2021
  • AU
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  • English

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  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Fan, Y; Morris, A; Piracha, A;
    Publisher: The Fifth Estate
    Country: Australia
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Bower, M.; Smout, S.; Ellsmore, S.; Donohoe-Bales, A.; Sivaprakash, P.P.; Lim, C.; Gray, M.; Francis, A.; Grager, A.; Riches, J.;
    Publisher: Faculty of Medicine and Health, The Matilda Centre for Research in Mental Health and Substance Use
    Country: Australia

    Over the past 20 months, the COVID-19 pandemic has been a profound disruption to Australians’ daily lives. Many of our daily activities and schedules have changed beyond recognition, including the way we work, go to school, see friends and family, play sport, travel, exercise and engage in hobbies. Economic insecurity and increased job loss have propelled many Australians into financial stress. With the recent Australian outbreak of the Delta Variant, there is widespread uncertainty about what the future will look like. The evidence collated in this synthesis contains important depth and insights, but it is not exhaustive. It draws on a wide-ranging knowledge base including Australian and international published literature, government plans, budgets, policy reports, inquiries, grey literature and public commentary about the mental health and wellbeing impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic, and voices from those who have generously shared their experiences around COVID-19 and mental health. At the time of writing (August/September 2021), NSW, VIC and the ACT are amid another extended lockdown and SA, WA, the NT and QLD have been in-and-out of snap lockdowns, and with a slower than hoped vaccine rollout, there may be more lockdowns and border closures to come.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Australia's Mental Health Think Tank;
    Publisher: Faculty of Medicine and Health, The Matilda Centre for Research in Mental Health and Substance Use
    Country: Australia

    Mental health support services are overwhelmed. Expanded mental health funding and servicesannounced by the Federal Government and selected state governments are vitally important andwelcomed by the sector, but in many cases take time to be fully established. Temporary government funded economic supports, JobKeeper and the Coronavirus Supplementfor Youth Allowance and JobSeeker , introduced in 2020, played a key role in reducing mental ill health for Australians. Despite the clear indicators of the worsening mental health crisis during the current 2021lockdowns, economic supports remain limited and hard to access. Economic supports which havebeen introduced during the current lockdowns do not have many of the key features that made the2020 schemes so successful, in terms of boosting the economy and supporting people’s mental health.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Munton, J;
    Country: Australia

    Legal explainer about the workers' compensation rights of employees who catch COVID at work

  • Other research product . 2021
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Marshall, C; Rumble, M;
    Country: Australia

    The Museum of Futures: Pandemic Pivots is a work of collaborative foresight and participatory futures. In 2020, it is clear that we are living in post-normal times. A summer of catastrophic bushfires followed by a global pandemic has shown us all the importance of thinking about the future. In this exhibition, ten communities explored how they hoped that life in Sydney would pivot after the Covid-19 pandemic. Their ideas were given to nine Australian artists to interpret into works that you see in this exhibition. Alongside each work you will also see the 'history' of what happened to make this future occur.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Keyes, B.; McCombe, Geoff; Broughan, John; Frawley, Timothy; Guerandel, Allys; Cullen, Walter; et al.;
    Country: Ireland

    Student Summer Research Awards, University College Dublin, Ireland, 28 September 2021 An abundance of literature is being published reporting the negative mental health sequelae of the COVID-19 pandemic. This surge in mental health problems will likely present to primary care over the coming months. Initiatives are being proposed nationally and internationally to tackle this problem. It is of utmost importance for general practitioners to have interventions in place which can improve care of these mental illnesses. This research aims to undertake a scoping review of the literature to examine interventions which could be implemented in general practice post COVID-19 to improve care of mental health disorders arising from the pandemic.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Doran, B; Dadich, A; Watfern, C; Boydell, K; Habak, K;
    Publisher: The Conversation
    Country: Australia

    A new project that spotlights the strain from COVID-19 on our health systems and the people who work in them has invited health-care leaders and artists to create artworks that illuminate what it has been like leading, working and living through the pandemic.

  • Other research product . 2021
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Doran, B; Pulvirentini, A; McKinnon, A; Maple, P;
    Country: Australia

    A unique Collaboration This work has been created through a unique collaboration within Maridulu Budyari Gumal SPHERE (Sydney Partnership in Health Education, Research and Enterprise), where art and making meaning come together. SPHERE aims to do health better by bringing together clinicians, health consumers, carers and researchers. To create Topsy Turvy, leaders of this network shared images, songs, and reflections on working at various interfaces of the health care system. Their responses were a rich mix that encompassed gratitude and respect for those they work with, while recognising the amplified value of research and technology. At the same time the accounts were personal, poetic, artistic, humorous and serious and sought transcending themes in mythology. They all embraced an ethic of care and our interdependencies as we navigate a shared space for health. The exhibition The artwork reveals these stories while tapping into the surreal timbre of the times that are equally diverse, personal and varied in composition. And, just as COVID-19 has spanned physical and digital space, this artwork can be experienced across different modes of engagement. We will launch with an interactive web exhibition where viewers can create their own visual story, with an option to share via our social media gallery. When we can meet publicly, the exhibition can be experienced as an immersive 360 surround digital screening (at the UTS Data Arena), which may be arranged by viewers to reflect their own experiences. Inspired by the submissions of the health sector leaders, this artwork has been collectively realised by visual artist Dr Anton Pulvirenti, poetic writer and performer Peter Maple, and sound and interaction designer Annie Mckinnon, in collaboration with Dr Barbara Doran (creative direction and curation). The exhibition represents one of a series of arts-based projects of the SPHERE Consumer and Community Involvement and Knowledge Translation Strategic Platform, led by Prof Katherine Boydell, A/Prof Ann Dadich and the generous contributions of members of the SPHERE Council.

  • Open Access English
    Publisher: University College Dublin. School of Psychology
    Country: Ireland

    #DISSCovid Virtual Conference, June 18th, 2021

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Wood, Bayden R.; Kochan, Kamila; Bedolla, Diana E.; Guaita, David Perez; Natalia Salazar-Quiroz4, Samantha Grimley; Baker, Matthew J.; Jitraporn Vongsvivut; Tobin, Mark; Bambery, Keith; Christensen, Dale; +12 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: EC | Spectro-Metrics (796287), ARC | ARC Centres of Excellence... (CE140100011), EC | Spectro-Metrics (796287), ARC | ARC Centres of Excellence... (CE140100011)

    External Modelling 1 is the Quasar .ows model to process the Source data 1 to generate the PCA plot shown in Figure 4B and loadings plots in Figure 4C. External Modelling 2 is the MCDCV-PLS-DA Matlab model that can be used in combination with PLS-Tool Box to generate the Receiver Operating Curves (ROC) and the prediction model shown in Figures 4D and 4E, respectively. Source Data 1 is for the PCA modelling. Source Data 2 for the MCDCV-PLS-DA.