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Mindkit: An evaluation of a peer-led intervention to build resilience and mental well-being in young people

Jones Bartoli, Alice; Cock, Natasha; Booker, Elizabeth and Kaji, Sumaiyyah. 2018. Mindkit: An evaluation of a peer-led intervention to build resilience and mental well-being in young people. Project Report. Mind. [Report]

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Abstract or Description

Mindkit is a universal peer facilitated mental health and wellbeing intervention devised by local Mind organisations in London and delivered to 18,233 young people across five London boroughs, primarily in schools during assemblies or class time. The stated aims of the Mindkit sessions were to increase young people’s knowledge of approaches to manage their wellbeing and develop resilience; and to signpost young people to appropriate sources of support. This evaluation, carried out by Goldsmiths, University of London, presents quantitative and qualitative data from 8449 of the 12-20 year olds who experienced a Mindkit session and qualitative data from eight organisations where Mindkit sessions had been delivered to assess the effectiveness of the intervention against stated aims. This evaluation also
looks at data from 85 of the Mindkit Youth Wellbeing Trainers
(MYWT) and the Mind-based Volunteer Coordinators to assess
the benefit that volunteering for this programme had on the
volunteers themselves.

Item Type:

Report (Project Report)

Additional Information:

This work was funded by the Health and Social Care Volunteering Fund. The authors are grateful for the input of all volunteer co-ordinators, Mindkit Youth Well-Being Trainers and Schools, Organisations and Young People who provided feedback at every stage of the project. We would also like to acknowledge the work of Katherine Boy, Derek Clougher, Thomas Hughes and Jackson Kramer in helping to organise such a large volume of information.

Departments, Centres and Research Units:

Psychology > Unit for School and Family Studies

Date:

February 2018

Item ID:

23047

Date Deposited:

16 Mar 2018 10:02

Last Modified:

11 Jul 2018 15:06

URI:

http://research.gold.ac.uk/id/eprint/23047

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