Hannah Wallace

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Hannah is currently working as a learning mentor in a specialist school for children with autism. She recently graduated from the University of Oxford, after reading Experimental Psychology at St Edmund Hall College. During her degree, her research project investigated whether Clark’s (1994) Cognitive Model of Panic Disorder was applicable to an adolescent population. Hannah has a personal interest in anxiety disorders, suicide and self-harm, and autism. Hannah aspires to become an educational or clinical psychologist.


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Individual, group and guided self-help CBT for panic disorder: most delivery formats equally effective, but more evidence needed


Hannah Wallace summarises a network meta-analysis comparing four different formats of CBT for panic disorder, which finds “no efficacy differences between CBT delivered as guided self-help, or in the face-to-face individual or group format in the treatment of panic disorder”.

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Exploring people’s experiences of psychotherapy for self-harm: the importance of the therapeutic alliance


Hannah Wallace summarises a systematic review exploring people’s experiences of psychotherapy for self-harming behaviours, which highlights the importance of therapeutic rapport and the clinical competencies that support developing a good relationship between clinicians and service users.

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