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SilverCloud Blog

Drop by our blog from time to time to catch up on the latest industry events and news.
We’ll also keep you up to date with all our exciting new product releases.

Our Key Dos and Don’ts for working with individuals with LTCs

Initially, many mental health professionals may feel nervous about working with a client with an LTC and often worry that because they aren’t a medical expert, that they could give their client the wrong advice or harm them in some way.  At SilverCloud Health, we hope the platform will help mental health professionals feel empowered in their ability to support a client with a co-morbid LTC within their existing skill set. 

Newsletter, Issue 1

Welcome to the first edition of our brand new SilverCloud newsletter where we hope to share with you the latest news and developments at SilverCloud, our customers and the industry.

Delivering Tailored Support for those with Long-Term Conditions - Part 2

In the first part of this two part blog we introduced our new suite of online programmes to address co-morbid depression and anxiety for those with long-term conditions LTCs (Diabetes, COPD and Chronic Pain). Here we discuss the reasons why online CBT interventions should be adapted to meet the needs of people with LTCs and co-morbid mental health conditions

SilverCloud listed in Global Top 100 Companies in Digital Health

SilverCloud Health has been listed in the Top 100 Disruptive Companies in Healthcare, a report compiled by The Journal of mHealth which provides insight into the key sector trends that are emerging from across the healthcare continuum when it comes to the adoption of technology-led products and services.

Long-term Conditions and Mental Health – the Barriers to Accessing Psychological Services

If I were to ask you if you know somebody with a chronic physical illness who is also finding things hard and who is maybe feeling low or anxious chances are, you would say yes. The links between physical and mental wellbeing have become all too clear. For example, people living with heart disease are more likely to suffer from depression, and people with depression are at a greater risk of developing heart disease (Nemeroff, 2000). 


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