Research, studies and surveys
Research and studies
LGBTQ* UK COVID-19 lockdown 18-35 and 36-60 experiences online survey
Thank you for considering taking part in this survey. Before you decide to participate, it is important for you to understand why the research is being done and what it will involve. Please read the following information carefully and take the time you need to decide whether or not you want to take part. (Please do discuss it with others if you wish). A member of the research team can be contacted if there is anything that is not clear or if you would like more information.
This survey is aiming to explore the varied effects of the UK COVID-19 lockdown on the well-being and experiences of LGBTQ* people aged 18-35 and 36-60 years. The survey is open to anyone aged 18-60 years old who identifies as part of the wide LGBTQ+ community and who is living in the UK currently. You are very welcome to participate in this survey whether you took part in our previous LGBTQ* UK COVID-19 Lockdown 18-35 Experiences online survey or not.
You can find the first study results HERE.
Dr Fiona Tasker, Reader in Psychology
Pronouns: she her hers Email
Marie Houghton | Pronouns: she her hers Email
Graduate Research Assistant LGBTQ* COVID-19 & Lockdown UK Experiences Project
Dept of Psychological Sciences, Birkbeck, University of London, Malet Street, Bloomsbury, London WC1E 7HX
Does the relationship with the perpetrator of sexual harassment matter? The impact of sexual harassment experiences on mental wellbeing study
This study is part of a Doctoral dissertation, exploring the impact of experiences of sexual harassment and the relationship with self-blame and help-seeking intentions on subsequent negative outcomes. This research project is under the supervisor of Melanie Douglas.
The aim of our study is to examine how the source of sexual harassment experiences (e.g. from an intimate partner, family, friend etc) can impact mental health, and how cognitive factors effect these outcomes. Previous research has revealed significant mental and physical health consequences following sexual harassment (Black et al., 2011), with self-blame impacting emotional and psychological distress, including negative health outcomes (Filipas & Ullman., 2006). Further, women are more likely to blame the perpetrator of sexual harassment, in comparison to men, predominantly when they were less acquainted with them (Frazier, 2003).
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