Dr Mary-Claire Hanlon

Dr Mary-Claire Hanlon

Conjoint Lecturer

School of Medicine and Public Health

A taste for research

Dr Mary-Claire Hanlon has gained a wealth of experience in psychology, mental health and social science research throughout her undergraduate and postgraduate degrees. She’s now looking to use her skills to foster emerging clinical researchers – and work to ensure that mental health research findings get to where they need to be.

“Before going into science and education I'd actually worked in commercial enterprise and ran my own business for a little while, too.

“A big part of that was continuing professional development, including human anatomy and physiology, and business management – but there was a semester where there were no courses available. I missed learning.

“So I signed up to do a science degree.”

Throughout her undergraduate studies, Mary-Claire worked with a number of different research teams, including what is now known as the Hunter Research Foundation Centre and the UON School of Psychology.

“That’s when I got a taste for the absolute pleasure of doing research.”

Sensorimotor gating in ADHD

Mary-Claire stayed on board with the School of Psychology team to conduct her honours project, which was supervised by Associate Professor Frini Karayanidis and Professor Ulli Schall, from the School of Medicine and Public Health.

For her Honours study, she examined sensorimotor gating in young adults with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). Sensorimotor gating is the mind’s way of filtering out unnecessary and potentially disruptive environmental stimuli. Unsurprisingly, it is often disrupted in individuals with neuropsychiatric conditions characterised by poor impulse control, such as ADHD.

“That was one of the first times that in the School of Psychology that a student studied a clinical group.

“It was a great opportunity and from there I just kept on working with Ulli.”

Seduced by schizophrenia

Schizophrenia and psychosis had first been brought to Mary-Claire’s attention a little earlier, when she heard Emeritus Professor Patricia Michie give an impassioned lecture on the psychopathology of schizophrenia.

“I sat there and thought, I could spend the rest of my life studying schizophrenia, and hopefully contributing.

“It’s such a heterogeneous disorder.

“It just blows me away that you can have identical twins who share so much, but not 100% concordance with schizophrenia presentation.”

Mary-Claire went on to do her PhD under the supervision of Ulli and Macquarie University’s Associate Professor Robyn Langdon. Her doctorate focussed on the differences between the ways people with and without schizophrenia interpret sounds.

“It was a new theory, so I designed my own project - it takes guts to take on a student with their own ideas.”

Fostering young researchers

Mary-Claire has taken inspiration from her generous and mindful supervisors in the way she now mentors her own students.

“You’ve got to allow them to be creative and take ownership of their own story while still giving them the tools they need to become independent but collaborative, successful scientists.”

“I really like the coming together of minds with an idea - letting other people contribute their own part of the story, so that it becomes so much more than what it was with just me alone.”

Community management engagement

Mary-Claire’s current research focuses on the translation of findings from the Survey of High Impact Psychosis (SHIP) into practice such that they can benefit people in the community.

SHIP was funded by the Commonwealth Department of Health and Ageing and supported by SANE Australia. It revealed how Australians living with psychosis cope with their day to day challenges – and gives us clues into the types of resources which would be of most benefit to those in need.

“What we didn't do with SHIP was ask the community management organisations (CMOs) and the mental health services how they go about doing their jobs.

“What are their aims, what are their resources, what do they think their clients need, how do they go about providing it and how do they evaluate it?

“So what I'm seeking to do is engage with these services.”

Mary-Claire is helping CMOs ensure they are providing their clients with the right kind of interventions, and that they have all the resources necessary to inform evidence based practices, in a way that fits their own ethos.

“This all fits really nicely into the National and State Mental Health Commissions from 2015, in that we are recognising that community management is part of the solution for people with a psychotic illness.

“With the outcomes from SHIP, we can also help CMOs with their funding applications - we can use the health economics results to justify services from a financial perspective, as well the actual results. This then helps CMOs provide the services their clients report needing too.

“We’ve got the data – we just need to make it available to the right people.”

A taste for research

Dr Mary-Claire Hanlon has a wealth of experience in psychology, mental health and social science research She’s now looking to foster emerging researchers

Read more

Career Summary

Biography

Honours, Masters and PhD projects are listed in OPPORTUNITIES. International PhD candidates: ensure you have Honours Class 1, deadline is 31st August. I'm interested in psychosis, holistic community mental health, implementation science, and health economics.

Summary: I have experience in fostering health & medical ideas into published research and implemented practice; supervision of postgraduate students and developing medical and allied health professionals' research capacity/competence/confidence. This covers exploratory research, qualitative and quantitative methods, epidemiology, behavioural and neuroimaging techniques, as well as face-to-face interviewing and online surveys. I have trained in psychological and intelligence testing using various means.

I am currently establishing a new online journal (The International Journal of Exploratory Health Research) with UON Library, and am keen to hear from established organisations looking to publish peer-reviewed conference abstracts, and potential editors (both for the board and as guests).

For more information, please read on, on contact me directly.

I run CM Engage - a mixed-methods study into community management of the needs of people with psychotic illness. If you work for a community-managed organisation providing psychosocial support, I would be keen to hear from you.

I am Local Custodian for HNE & Orange for the Survey of High Impact Psychosis (SHIP), a multi-site study funded by the Commonwealth Department of Health and Ageing and supported by SANE Australia.

I work to apply the knowledge gained into real-world effects, felt by real people in real communities, and am always looking for bright emerging researchers to foster through post-graduate research, with co-supervisors from various disciplines. We have students from nutrition & dietetics, psychology and nursing, and are now looking for students in occupational therapy, social work, and health economics.

Since 2013, I have been providing Clinician-Researcher Education, Development & Support at Calvary Mater Hospital, to increase research capability and capacity; to develop and implement activities and resources to support clinician-researchers, build their research profiles and strengthen their national and international reputation for research excellence. This has been through a comprehensive, sustained and strategic program of department-wide engagement, education, support and empowerment, as well as consistent networking outside our department and institution. We have seen improvements in numbers of peer-reviewed publications, conference presentations, higher research degree candidatures and supervisions, and increased attraction of external speakers to our weekly Research and Education Forum. The capacity has been built and staff ability is now self-sustaining.

Previously, I was active in the merge of two major research bodies, Hunter Neuroscience and Centre for Mental Health Studies into the Priority Research Centre for Brain and Mental Health.

Research Expertise
The University of Newcastle awarded me my PhD in 2013, investigating the way people with and without schizophrenia interpret sounds (see NOVA). I designed a tool called ToMas (Theory of Mind auditory stimuli) to see if there were differences between how people with schizophrenia and mentally healthy controls labelled non-word sounds as having a message or not. It turns out, yes and no... The labelling was similar, but the neuroimaging results were completely different.


I completed my B Science (Honours) in 2004, and my B Science in 2003.

I have research experience in electroencephalography, functional and structural brain imaging (using MRI techniques), as well as psychological testing in terms of psychopathology, intelligence, and theory of mind. My primary research interest is psychosis, in particular, schizophrenia, and how people live and thrive with such a potentially debilitating condition.

Teaching Expertise
Since 2013, I have developed a program of research skills workshops, called "Write Club". I wrote and delivered these to enable medical and allied health staff to develop skills in research design, study conduct and data analysis. This has included literature and methodology review, conference presentation skills (and 3-minute thesis coaching), PhD coaching and critical analysis, just to name a few.

Additionally, I have provided individual tutoring, problem-based learning tutorials, group demonstration and lecturing. I have marked exams and assignments.

I have taught introductory psychology, 2nd-year statistics / use of SPSS, 2nd-year psychobiology and 2nd-year medicine (problem-based learning). More recently, I have co-supervised at Honours, M Phil and PhD levels (psychology; nutrition and dietetics) and have provided HDR mentoring and PhD coaching.

Community Service and Management Expertise
I have served on the CMN Research Committee (since 2013) and the CMN Clinical Ethics Committee (since 2016), and provide international journal reviews. I have provided grant review for Calvary Mater and Hunter Medical Research Institute in various years, and served on various conference organising committees and as treasurer for a small charity called Together We Inspire Growth (TWIG).

I have managed research projects, (including staff, ethics, WHS and finances); as well as training and supervising researchers and service provision staff from multiple sites and disciplines. In a previous life (as I started at UoN as a mature-age student) I ran my own business, and managed staff in a large international company.

Collaborations
Over the years, I have been involved in neuroscience, socio-economic research, psychological explorations, epidemiological and symptomatic studies of psychosis, as well as recently dabbling in a little cancer research. This has meant that I have had the pleasure and honour of collaborating with a wide variety of clinicians and researchers, with vast arrays of expertise and experience. And, I have learned valuable lessons each step of the way.

Here at The University of Newcastle, I've learned what research is all about - collaboration, respect, appreciation, honesty and courage - and I've learned it from good people, with high professional and personal integrity.


Qualifications

  • Doctor of Philosophy, University of Newcastle
  • Bachelor of Science, University of Newcastle
  • Bachelor of Science (Honours), University of Newcastle

Keywords

  • Clinician-Researcher Education & Development
  • Cognitive Neuroscience
  • Community Management Research
  • Conference Organising
  • Course Development
  • Diagnostic Interviewing
  • Epidemiology
  • Evaluation
  • Experimental Methodology
  • Good Clinical Practice Research Ethics
  • Group Facilitation
  • Interviewer Training
  • Lab Demonstration
  • Lecturing
  • Literature Review
  • Mental Health
  • Project Management
  • Psychology
  • Psychosis
  • Quantitative & Qualitative Research
  • Research Ethics
  • Schizophrenia
  • Systematic Review
  • Tutoring

Fields of Research

Code Description Percentage
111714 Mental Health 50
160702 Counselling, Welfare and Community Services 25
170110 Psychological Methodology, Design and Analysis 25

Professional Experience

Academic appointment

Dates Title Organisation / Department
23/01/2017 - 23/02/2017 Multiple Skills Assessment Interviewer for the Joint Medical Program

Interviewing Medicine candidates and reviewing MSA stations.

The University of Newcastle - Faculty of Health and Medicine
School of Medicine and Public Health
Australia
2/12/2015 - 4/12/2015 Multiple Skills Assessment Interviewer for the Joint Medical Program The University of Newcastle - Faculty of Health and Medicine
Australia
1/01/2013 -  Research Coordinator - Clinician-Researcher Education, Development & Support Calvary Mater Newcastle Hospital
Radiation Oncology
Australia
1/05/2012 - 1/09/2012 Project Manager Macquarie University
Psychology
Australia
1/09/2009 -  Site Coordinator and Key Contact - SHIP/SANSP

I am the Key Contact for Hunter New England (HNE) and Orange sites for the SANSP. Between 2009 and 2011, as Site Coordinator, I managed the HNE site’s research into people living with psychosis (SANSP), funded by the Federal Department of Health and Ageing. I trained & managed researchers, liaised with staff from HNE Area Health Services and the non-government organisations of Newcastle and surrounds. I managed the recruitment, finances, ethics and data collection [including clinical assessment] and data cleaning as well as some reporting. The project is ongoing, in that we are currently analysing data and preparing manuscripts for publication and conference presentation (5 publications already published, 5 in preparation). I job-shared this position with Dr Linda Campbell; reporting to A/Prof Martin Cohen. (September 2008-the present).

Note: There are Honours projects available using these data.

University of Newcastle - Faculty of Health and Medicine, School of Medicine and Public Health
Australia
1/05/2008 - 31/12/2010 Experimental Coordinator

As Experimental Coordinator, I managed the research use of brain scanning equipment and other resources at John Hunter Hospital, for the Priority Research Centre for Brain and Mental Health. This involved co-ordinating researchers and radiographers, liaising with staff from Hunter New England Area Health Services and The University of Newcastle. I reported to Prof Ulli Schall. (May 2008-December 2010).

University of Newcastle - Faculty of Health and Medicine, School of Medicine and Public Health
Australia
1/02/2005 -  Casual Academic

2015-onwards: As a Conjoint Research Fellow within the Faculty of Health and Medicine, I co-supervise one Nutrition & Dietetics Honours student and one undergraduate Psychology student.

2013: As Casual Academic, I led a small group of 2nd Year Medicine students through “Problem-Based Learning” tutorials; a specialised method of education for which The University of Newcastle is well-respected. (January-July 2013, reporting to MaryJane Dalton and Sue Runciman).

2011: Casual Academic, tutoring Psychobiology (PSYC2400), reporting to Prof Peter Walla and Drs David Guez & Bill Budd. I co-supervised my first Psychology Honours student with Dr Linda Campbell. (July-September 2011).

2005: Casual Academic, tutoring Introductory Psychology courses (PSYC1010 and 1020), Experimental Methodology (PSYC2000), reporting to Drs Stuart Marlin, Deborah Hodgson, and Rachel Heath (February-December 2005).

University of Newcastle Council
Australia
1/08/2003 - 28/02/2004 Researcher

Researcher: I recruited university students to participate in a social psychology experiment, supervised by Drs Mark Rubin and Stephania Paolini. I ran the experiment, in which the participants did a computer exercise on ingroup and outgroup identification, followed by a short feedback questionnaire. (August 2003-February 2004).

The University of Newcastle
Australia
1/08/2002 - 31/12/2008 Researcher and Acting Project Manager

As a Researcher and Project Manager, I conducted neuropsychological assessments and EEG sessions with participants (with Parkinson’s disease, schizophrenia and healthy controls); managing staff and communications, lab supplies and repairs. I conducted a live-to-air interview on ABC Radio for recruitment purposes. I reported to Prof Ulli Schall. (January 2007-May2008).

Researcher: I was responsible for advertising an earlier study - recruitment and clinical assessment of participants with and without ADHD, and their data collection, processing and analysis. I wrote opinion pieces for The Herald and The Star (both local newspapers in Newcastle, Australia) and was first author on the resulting publication. This was originally my Honours project, and I continued to collect data for the duration of ethics approval, toward publishing our findings. Chief Investigators were A/Prof Frini Karayanidis and Prof Ulli Schall. (January 2004-December 2008).

Researcher: Starting out as a one-semester work experience placement under the supervision of Prof Ulli Schall, I used the LONI Method developed at UCLA in the United States to manipulate magnetic resonance images of participants’ brains for comparison of specific features. The Schizophrenia Research Institute (formerly NISAD) provided a Summer Scholarship for approximately eight weeks (Dec 2002 - Feb 2003) to enable sufficient training. Continuing on from my Summer Scholarship, The University of Newcastle employed me as a research assistant investigating brain differences due to schizophrenia, chronic cannabis use, or both. (August 2002-July 2005).

University of Newcastle - Faculty of Health and Medicine, School of Medicine and Public Health
Australia

Membership

Dates Title Organisation / Department
1/01/2016 - 15/10/2016 Member, Biological Psychiatry Australia Organising Committee Biological Psychiatry Australia
Australia
1/03/2013 - 30/09/2013 Member, HCRA Symposium Organising Committee Organising committee for the 2013 Translational Cancer Research Conference, Newcastle, Australia
Australia

Professional appointment

Dates Title Organisation / Department
1/02/2004 - 31/12/2006 Research Coordinator

Originally assisting the Director of Hunter Neuroscience (Prof Ulli Schall), as Research Coordinator, I managed the membership database, organised the funding application process, took and distributed minutes from the Steering Committee meetings. I designed the original website and established its presence on the University’s homepage. I wrote profiles and articles for the Hunter Neuroscience newsletter, Insight. Due to the Research Quality Framework and under the Direction of Prof Vaughan Carr, I was heavily involved in merging Hunter Neuroscience with Centre for Mental Health Studies, to form the Priority Research Centre (and HMRI research program), “Centre for Brain & Mental Health Research”. This involved collecting and collating individual research profiles which included publication histories, impact factor calculation and reflecting professional and community influence. The Centre was also known as the Centre for Translational Neuroscience & Mental Health Research. (February 2004-December 2006).

Centre for Brain and Mental Health Research
Australia
1/03/1997 - 31/07/2002 Research Assistant

I ensured the integrity and accuracy of data being collected in a large-scale ongoing survey conducted by the Foundation for a major NSW State Government Department. While at HVRF I also wrote two chapters of their Newcastle & Hunter Region Year Book, edited by (the late) Robin Mcdonald.

Hunter Valley Research Foundation
Australia

Awards

Recognition

Year Award
2007 Grant-in-Aid
Australasian Society for Psychiatric Research
2007 Best Debut Presentation
Australasian Society for Psychiatric Research

Research Award

Year Award
2005 Australian Postgraduate Award
Schizophrenia Research Institute
2005 PhD Scholarship Supplement
Schizophrenia Research Institute
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Publications

For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.


Journal article (11 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2017 Campbell LE, Hanlon M-C, Galletly CA, Harvey C, Stain H, Cohen M, et al., 'Severity of illness and adaptive functioning predict quality of care of children among parents with psychosis: A confirmatory factor analysis.', Aust N Z J Psychiatry, 4867417731526 (2017)
DOI 10.1177/0004867417731526
Co-authors Linda E Campbell, Scott Brown, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Dvanravenzwaaij1, Helen Stain
2017 Mucheru D, Hanlon MC, Campbell LE, McEvoy M, MacDonald-Wicks L, 'Social dysfunction and diet outcomes in people with psychosis', Nutrients, 9 (2017) [C1]

© 2017 by the authors; licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland. This analysis aimed to examine the association of social dysfunction with food security status, fruit intake, vegetable ... [more]

© 2017 by the authors; licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland. This analysis aimed to examine the association of social dysfunction with food security status, fruit intake, vegetable intake, meal frequency and breakfast consumption in people with psychosis from the Hunter New England (HNE) catchment site of the Survey of High Impact Psychosis (SHIP). Social dysfunction and dietary information were collected using standardised tools. Independent binary logistic regressions were used to examine the association between social dysfunction and food security status, fruit intake, vegetable intake, meal frequency and breakfast consumption. Although social dysfunction did not have a statistically significant association with most diet variables, participants with obvious to severe social dysfunction were 0.872 (95% CI (0.778, 0.976)) less likely to eat breakfast than those with no social dysfunction p < 0.05. Participants with social dysfunction were therefore, 13% less likely to have breakfast. This paper highlights high rates of social dysfunction, significant food insecurity, and intakes of fruits and vegetables below recommendations in people with psychosis. In light of this, a greater focus needs to be given to dietary behaviours and social dysfunction in lifestyle interventions delivered to people with psychosis. Well-designed observational research is also needed to further examine the relationship between social dysfunction and dietary behaviour in people with psychosis.

DOI 10.3390/nu9010080
Co-authors Linda E Campbell, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Lesley Wicks, Mark Mcevoy
2017 Mucheru DW, Hanlon M-C, McEvoy M, MacDonald-Wicks L, 'Comparative efficacy of lifestyle intervention strategies on weight outcomes in people with psychosis: a systematic review and network meta-analysis protocol.', JBI database of systematic reviews and implementation reports, 15 1593-1601 (2017)
DOI 10.11124/jbisrir-2016-003121
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, Lesley Wicks, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2017 Wilton L, Richardson M, Keats S, Legge K, Hanlon M-C, Arumugam S, et al., 'Rectal protection in prostate stereotactic radiotherapy: a retrospective exploratory analysis of two rectal displacement devices.', J Med Radiat Sci, 64 266-273 (2017)
DOI 10.1002/jmrs.238
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Jarad Martin
2017 Hanlon MC, Campbell LE, Single N, Coleman C, Morgan VA, Cotton SM, et al., 'Men and women with psychosis and the impact of illness-duration on sex-differences: The second Australian national survey of psychosis', Psychiatry Research, 256 130-143 (2017) [C1]

© 2017 Elsevier Ireland Ltd We aimed to examine and compare sex-differences in people receiving treatment for psychotic illnesses in community settings, based on long or short du... [more]

© 2017 Elsevier Ireland Ltd We aimed to examine and compare sex-differences in people receiving treatment for psychotic illnesses in community settings, based on long or short duration of illness; expecting association between longer illness-duration and worse outcomes in women and men. Clinical, demographic and service-use data from the Survey of High Impact Psychosis were analysed by sex and duration of illness (=5 years; =6 years), using independent t-tests, chi-square tests, one-way ANOVA, and Cramer's V. Of the 1825 participants, 47% had schizophrenia, 17.5% bipolar and 16.1% schizo-affective disorders. More women than men had undertaken post-school education, maintained relationships, and been living in their own homes. Women with a shorter-illness-duration showed social functioning equivalent to non-ill women in the general population. Men tended to have an early illness onset, show premorbid dysfunction, be single, show severe disability, and to use illicit substances. Men with a longer-illness-duration were very socially disadvantaged and isolated, often experiencing homelessness and substance use. Men with a short-illness-duration were most likely to be in paid employment, but two-thirds earned less than $AUD500 per fortnight. Men with longer-illness-duration showed most disability, socially and globally. Interventions should be guided by diagnosis, but also by a person's sex and duration of illness.

DOI 10.1016/j.psychres.2017.06.024
Co-authors Helen Stain, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Linda E Campbell
2017 Hanlon M-C, Ludbrook J, Jovanovic K, Greer P, Martin JM, 'Fostering a culture of research within a clinical radiation oncology department.', J Med Imaging Radiat Oncol, (2017)
DOI 10.1111/1754-9485.12662
Co-authors Peter Greer, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2015 Lacey M, Paolini S, Hanlon MC, Melville J, Galletly C, Campbell LE, 'Parents with serious mental illness: Differences in internalised and externalised mental illness stigma and gender stigma between mothers and fathers', Psychiatry Research, 225 723-733 (2015) [C1]

© 2014 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. Research demonstrates that people living with serious mental illness (SMI) contend with widespread public stigma; however, little is known about the ... [more]

© 2014 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. Research demonstrates that people living with serious mental illness (SMI) contend with widespread public stigma; however, little is known about the specific experiences of stigma that mothers, and in particular fathers, with SMI encounter as parents. This study aimed to explore and compare the experiences of stigma for mothers and fathers with SMI inferred not only by living with a mental illness but also potential compounding gender effects, and the associated impact of stigma on parenting. Telephone surveys were conducted with 93 participants with SMI who previously identified as parents in the Second Australian National Survey of Psychosis. Results indicated that mothers were more likely than fathers to perceive and internalise stigma associated with their mental illness. Conversely, fathers were more inclined to perceive stigma relating to their gender and to hold stigmatising attitudes towards others. Mental illness and gender stigma predicted poorer self-reported parenting experiences for both mothers and fathers. These findings may assist in tailoring interventions for mothers and fathers with SMI.

DOI 10.1016/j.psychres.2014.09.010
Citations Scopus - 8Web of Science - 8
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Linda E Campbell, Stefania Paolini
2012 Campbell LE, Hanlon M-C, Poon AWC, Paolini S, Stone MJ, Galletly C, et al., 'The experiences of Australian parents with psychosis: The second Australian national survey of psychosis', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 46 890-900 (2012) [C1]
DOI 10.1177/0004867412455108
Citations Scopus - 23Web of Science - 17
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Helen Stain, Stefania Paolini, Linda E Campbell
2012 Stain HJ, Galletly CA, Clark SC, Wilson JM, Killen EA, Anthes LJ, et al., 'Understanding the social costs of psychosis: The experience of adults affected by psychosis identified within the second Australian national survey of psychosis', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 46 879-889 (2012) [C1]
DOI 10.1177/0004867412449060
Citations Scopus - 25Web of Science - 20
Co-authors Helen Stain, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Linda E Campbell
2009 Hanlon M-C, Karayanidis F, Schall UA, 'Intact sensorimotor gating in adult attention deficit hyperactivity disorder', International Journal of Neuropsychopharmacology, 12 701-707 (2009) [C1]
DOI 10.1017/s1461145708009711
Citations Scopus - 17Web of Science - 13
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Ulrich Schall, Frini Karayanidis
2007 Campbell LE, Hughes ME, Budd TW, Cooper GJ, Fulham WR, Karayanidis F, et al., 'Primary and secondary neural networks of auditory prepulse inhibition: a functional magnetic resonance imaging study of sensorimotor gating of the human acoustic startle response', European Journal of Neuroscience, 26 2327-2333 (2007) [C1]
DOI 10.1111/j.1460-9568.2007.05858.x
Citations Scopus - 51Web of Science - 49
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Frini Karayanidis, Ulrich Schall, Linda E Campbell, Bill Budd
Show 8 more journal articles

Conference (11 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2017 Hanlon M-C, Ludbrook J, Jovanovic K, Greer P, Martin J, 'Nurturing a Research Culture Within a Clinical Radiation Oncology Department', ASIA-PACIFIC JOURNAL OF CLINICAL ONCOLOGY (2017)
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Peter Greer
2012 Hanlon M-C, Cooper GJ, Fulham WR, Langdon R, Schall UA, 'FUNCTIONAL BRAIN IMAGING CORRELATES OF IDENTIFYING INTENTION TO COMMUNICATE IN SCHIZOPHRENIA', SCHIZOPHRENIA RESEARCH (2012)
DOI 10.1016/S0920-9964(12)70855-1
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Ulrich Schall
2012 Stain HJ, Galletly C, Clark S, Wilson J, Killen E, Anthes L, et al., 'THE SOCIAL CONSEQUENCES FOR ADULTS EXPERIENCING PSYCHOSIS: FINDINGS FROM THE SECOND AUSTRALIAN NATIONAL SURVEY OF PSYCHOSIS', SCHIZOPHRENIA RESEARCH (2012)
DOI 10.1016/S0920-9964(12)71067-8
Co-authors Linda E Campbell, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2010 Campbell LE, Fulham WR, Hughes M, Provost AL, Hanlon M-C, Karayanidis F, et al., 'Functional magnetic resonance brain imaging study on sensorimotoe gating in schizophrenia and parkinson's disease', Australian & New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, Sydney, Australia (2010) [E3]
Co-authors Alexander Provost, Bryan Paton, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Ulrich Schall, Bill Budd, Linda E Campbell, Frini Karayanidis
2008 Campbell LE, Fulham WR, Hughes ME, Provost AL, Budd TW, Johnston PJ, et al., 'Multimodel assessment of auditory prepulse inhibition in Parkinson's disease and schizophrenia', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, Newcastle, NSW (2008) [E3]
Co-authors Alexander Provost, Frini Karayanidis, Linda E Campbell, Bill Budd, Ulrich Schall, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2008 Hanlon M-C, Cooper GJ, Langdon R, Fulham WR, Bucci SR, Schall UA, 'Functional brain imaging of recognition of intention to communicate', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, Newcastle, NSW (2008) [E3]
Co-authors Ulrich Schall, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2008 Hanlon M-C, Karayanidis F, Schall UA, 'Intact sensorimotor gating in adult attention deficit hyperactivity disorder', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, Newcastle, NSW (2008) [E3]
Co-authors Frini Karayanidis, Ulrich Schall, Mary-Claire Hanlon
2006 Campbell LE, Budd TW, Karayanidis F, Hanlon M-C, Stojanov WM, Johnston PJ, Schall UA, 'Functional brain imaging of auditory prepulse inhibition', Journal of Intellectual Disability Research V50 Suppl 1: Proceedings of the Society for the Study of Behavioural Phenotypes11th Annual Scientific Meeting, Dublin, Ireland (2006) [E3]
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Ulrich Schall, Linda E Campbell, Bill Budd, Frini Karayanidis
2006 Campbell L, Budd TW, Fulham R, Hughes M, Karayanidis F, Hanlon M-C, et al., 'Functional brain imaging of auditory prepulse inhibition.', Acta Neuropsychiatr, England (2006)
DOI 10.1017/S092427080003101X
Co-authors Frini Karayanidis, Linda E Campbell, Ulrich Schall, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Bill Budd
2006 Campbell LE, Budd TW, Karayanidis F, Hanlon M-C, Stojanov WM, Johnston PJ, Schall UA, 'Functional brain imaging of auditory prepulse inhibition', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry (Vol 40, noS2), Fremantle, Western Australia (2006) [E3]
Co-authors Bill Budd, Mary-Claire Hanlon, Ulrich Schall, Frini Karayanidis, Linda E Campbell
2005 Budd TW, Campbell LE, Johnston PJ, Hanlon M-C, Karayanidis F, Schall UA, 'Functional Brain Imaging of Auditory Prepulse Inhibition', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, V39, Suppl: Proceedings of the Royal Australian & New Zealand College of Psychiatrists Joint CINP/ASPR Scientifice Meeting, Brisbane, Australia (2005) [E3]
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon, Frini Karayanidis, Ulrich Schall, Linda E Campbell, Bill Budd
Show 8 more conferences

Thesis / Dissertation (1 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2013 Hanlon M, Detecting an intention to communicate: using ToMas to test Theory of Mind in people with schizophrenia and healthy controls, The University of Newcastle (2013)
Co-authors Mary-Claire Hanlon
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Research Supervision

Number of supervisions

Completed0
Current1

Total current UON EFTSL

PhD0.4

Current Supervision

Commenced Level of Study Research Title Program Supervisor Type
2017 PhD A Healthy Living Program for Australians Living with Psychosis PhD (Nutrition & Dietetics), Faculty of Health and Medicine, The University of Newcastle Co-Supervisor
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Research Opportunities

PhD Project: CM Engage Health Economics

An economic evaluation using a healthcare system perspective and impact analysis of the cost and consequences of a Proactive Outreach to Community Managers of people with psychotic illnesses

PHD

Priority Research Centre for Brain and Mental Health Research (CBMHR)

13/09/2016 - 13/12/2018

Contact

Doctor Mary-Claire Hanlon


mary-claire.hanlon@newcastle.edu.au

PhD Project: ToMas - Neuroimaging Project

A neuroimaging study using auditory non-word stimuli to test theory of mind in people with psychotic symptoms

PHD

Priority Research Centre for Brain and Mental Health Research (CBMHR)

13/09/2016 - 13/12/2018

Contact

Doctor Mary-Claire Hanlon


mary-claire.hanlon@newcastle.edu.au

PhD Project: SHIP Rural and Remote Replication

Replicating the Survey of High Impact Psychosis in HNE rural and remote areas, using Telehealth

PHD

Priority Research Centre for Brain and Mental Health Research (CBMHR)

13/09/2016 - 13/12/2018

Contact

Doctor Mary-Claire Hanlon


mary-claire.hanlon@newcastle.edu.au

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Dr Mary-Claire Hanlon

Position

Conjoint Lecturer
Calvary Mater Radiation Oncology
School of Medicine and Public Health
Faculty of Health and Medicine

Contact Details

Email mary-claire.hanlon@newcastle.edu.au
Phone (02) 4014 3923
Fax (02) 4014 4747

Office

Room Room 4080
Building Mater Hospital - North Block
Location Calvary Mater Hospital Edith Street Waratah NSW 2298

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