MSc
1 year full time, 2 years part time
Starts September 2017

Foundations of Clinical Psychology and Mental Health

Gain advanced research skills relevant to clinical psychology and a broad understanding of mental health service provision.

The course is for you if you’re eventually seeking a place on a DClin Psych clinical training degree and are an existing professional in other health-related disciplines. It is run in conjunction with the Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust.

You’ll be taught by our faculty who have research strengths in psychopathology and clinical psychology, and guest lecturers including local practitioners.

This Masters is recognised by the ESRC-funded South East Network for Social Sciences Doctoral Training Partnership as a pathway to doctoral study.

Key facts

  • Psychology at Sussex was placed in the top 10 for research in the UK in the 2014 Research Excellence Framework (REF).
  • We are one of the largest psychology units in the UK. You’ll study in an intellectually stimulating and supportive environment for postgraduate research and study.
  • We offer supervision across a range of topics, encompassed by our research groups in Behavioural and Clinical Neuroscience, Cognitive Psychology, Developmental and Clinical Psychology, and Social and Applied Psychology.

How will I study?

You take a series of taught modules. You’ll gain knowledge and skills in key areas of clinical psychology and mental health.

The taught modules are assessed by a variety of methods that include:

  • term papers
  • presentations
  • unseen examinations.

The project is assessed by a dissertation.

Full-time and part-time study

You can choose to study this course full time or part time. Find the modules for the full-time course below. 

For details about the part-time course structure, contact us at psychology@sussex.ac.uk

What will I study?

  • Module list

    Core modules

    Core modules are taken by all students on the course. They give you a solid grounding in your chosen subject and prepare you to explore the topics that interest you most.

    • Advanced Research Methods in Psychology

      15 credits
      All Year Teaching, Year 1

      In this module you will learn about various advanced research methods and statistical techniques in psychology, by exploring their theoretical basis and their practical application. The module is typically taught as a set of 2-day workshops in which particular methods are considered in detail. You are expected to study three methods (ie attend three workshops) from the selection that is offered. The options available to you are likely to include the following:

      • Discourse Analysis for Psychology
      • Experiment Generators: Use of Eprime
      • Eye Tracking
      • Item Response Theory
      • Longitudinal Data Analysis
      • Measurement of Affective Processing Styles (MATLAB)
      • Meta-analysis; Multilevel Modelling
      • Service User Involvement in Clinical Research
      • Structural Equation Modelling
      • Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS)
      • Voice Analysis and Re-Synthesis
      • Latent Variable Analysis
      • Introduction to R
      • Randomised Control Trials.
    • Clinical Skills: practitioner and lived experience perspectives

      15 credits
      Autumn Teaching, Year 1

      This module introduces the therapeutic practice of clinical psychology from two key perspectives, those of the clinical psychologists ('practitioner perspective') and their clients ('lived experience perspective'). 

      The module will begin by exploring the experience of and the generic skills involved in talking to people about their mental health problems and facilitating recovery and will do so from each of the two perspectives. This will be followed by a consideration of the therapeutic relationship, the skills involved in and the experience of assessment, and the skills involved in and the experience of formulations. We will also consider the well-being of others who are involved with the therapeutic encounter, the practitioner and informal caregivers. 

      Each topic will draw extensively upon the experience of the practitioner and the client to reflect upon key issues for recovery from mental health problems. How does one talk and hear about experiences that are distressing?; how important are the non-clinical and generic aspects of relationship-building?; what should influence the pace of assessment and formulation?; and how does the practitioner use supervision to reflect upon the well-being of themselves and other caregivers? 

      Each topic is also underpinned by a consideration of appropriate theories and models of therapeutic relationships, assessment and formulation, and supervision.

    • Contemporary Issues in Clinical Psychology and Mental Health

      15 credits
      Autumn Teaching, Year 1

      This module describes what clinical psychology is and explores a range of contemporary issues in the professional practice of clinical psychology and related professional groups.

      The module will begin by exploring the profession of clinical psychology and how it has evolved. We will think about how people become clinical psychologists and what they do when they are qualified. We will explore the different models of working in clinical psychology including the 'intuitive practitioner', 'scientist practitioner' and 'reflective practitioner' approaches. We will consider what makes clinical psychology unique in the multidisciplinary context and learn about what it means to work psychologically in the modern healthcare system. This will include a consideration of the roles other professional groups who offer psychological intervention such as psychological therapists and psychological well-being practitioners.

      We will think about the range of different theoretical approaches and basic psychological science that underpins the knowledge and practice of clinical psychology, in particular learning theory and behaviourism, cognitive theory, systemic approaches and psychodynamics. 

      Contemporary debates in clinical psychology practice will be considered, these include the value of formulation versus diagnosis, the role of common versus specific factors in psychological interventions and the meaning and implementation of evidence based practice in clinical psychology.

      We will go on to explore some of the important drivers of clinical practice that influence the delivery of clinical psychology within modern health services in the United Kingdom. This will include an introduction to the modern National Health Service, the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence, and the Improving Access to Psychological Therapies Programme. Finally, we will look to the future of clinical psychology and try to prediction the shape of clinical psychology and related professions in the years to come.

    • Ethics, Philosophy and Methods of Research

      15 credits
      Autumn Teaching, Year 1

      This module will consider the conceptual foundations of psychological research and is divided into three key elements.

      Ethics and research governance – during this part of the module you will learn about the ethical principles and guidelines relating to research in psychology, in particular the BPS code of conduct and how it applies to research studies, and the UK frameworks for research governance. The ethical issues involved in using animals to study psychology will also be addressed.

      Philosophy of Science – you explore different approaches to what it means for psychology to be scientific and why it matters. Half of the material considers classic philosophy of science as represented in the views of Popper, Kuhn and Lakatos and how they apply to psychology. The remaining material considers the foundations of statistical inference, comparing the conceptual basis of orthodox (Neyman Pearson) statistics with that of Bayesian statistics. The aim is to clear up popular misconceptions in interpreting statistics, not to teach any particular statistical technique.

      Qualitative methods – are becoming increasingly important in psychology and related disciplines (eg, biology, medicine, sociology). Nevertheless, heated debates continue to rage about their essential qualities (if any) and 'quality' (if any). In this part of the module we will examine all aspects of qualitative research, from (claimed) philosophical underpinnings, through method selection, project planning, ethical considerations, data collection, data analysis, and the production, assessment, and presentation of results, though to the scientific, practical, ethical, and theoretical benefits of the end product(s). Particular attention will be given to the prospects of developing qualitative methods that are truly complementary to quantitative ones.

    • Linear Models in Statistics

      15 credits
      Autumn Teaching, Year 1

      Linear Models consist of a series of lectures and computer classes, mainly aimed at introducing or re-introducing postgraduate students to ANOVA, regression and related linear modelling techniques, and training them to use SPSS, a popular statistical analysis package, to carry out the corresponding analyses. A single topic will be covered in a lecture and SPSS class each week. Details of the topics are:

      • Introduction to SPSS
      • Data Entry and Charting Simple Linear Regression
      • Multiple Regression
      • t-tests
      • One-way Independent Groups ANOVA and subsidiary tests
      • Two-way ANOVA, Related Groups ANOVA, Mixed ANOVA, ANCOVA
      • MANOVA
      • Logistic Regression
      • 2 and Log-Linear Modelling
      • Mixed Modelling.
    • Clinical Psychology in Action

      15 credits
      Spring Teaching, Year 1

      This module will give you a broad overview of how our understanding of lifespan issues in psychology can be used to help people suffering from psychological distress. You will explore the developmental and emotional tasks that we face as we move through our lives and highlight how psychological difficulties can emerge during each of these stages. Examining the impact of secure and insecure models of attachment will be a consistent theme running through this course although other influential models of psychological developmental will also be described and reflected upon.

      Throughout the module you will gain a detailed understanding of how clinical psychologists work with individuals at different life stages and with the types of psychological difficulties that emerge at each stage. Each teaching session will provide you with an overview of the topic area which will then be grounded and consolidated through case examples. You will be encouraged to take part in practical and explorative exercises to reflect on your own psychological and lifespan development and to use this to help you deepen your understanding of the psychological difficulties suffered by others. There will also be opportunities to conduct practical exercises which will help to illustrate and 'bring to life' the types of psychological interventions offered in clinical practice.

    • Research Methods in Clinical Psychology

      15 credits
      Spring Teaching, Year 1

      This module explores the role of research in the context of clinical psychology. The module begins by describing what research is, and then discusses a number of ways in which research in clinical psychology can be conducted, with special attention being paid to the role of the scientist-practitioner and the scientific method. The module then considers what kinds of questions clinical psychologists are interested in addressing and how they might go about answering them. The bulk of the module is concerned with describing and evaluating a range of research methods used by clinical psychology researchers. The module includes discussion of the practical and ethical issues that clinical psychologists are likely to encounter while undertaking research. Finally, this module explores the translation of research findings into the practice of clinical psychology, and what promotes and restricts the application and development of evidence-based practice in the NHS context.

    • Treatment Models and their Evaluation

      15 credits
      Spring Teaching, Year 1

      In this module, you develop a broad overview of the types of psychological and psychosocial interventions employed by clinical psychologists in healthcare settings.

      Each teaching session you attend provides an overview of the intervention strategies employed when working with particular types of psychological difficulties, and your studies in this module are grounded in real case examples.

      You also take part in practical and reflective exercises as part of this module, to consolidate your learning and to gain a stronger sense of what it might be like to do this work in practice.

      In your teaching sessions, you focus on the types of psychological difficulties that are commonly faced in clinical practice.

      Throughout the module, you're encouraged to critically appraise the strengths and potential limitations of each treatment approach.

      You pay particular attention to the role of psychological formulation in ensuring effective treatment of planning.

      Plus, you also learn how clinical psychologists draw on their broad understanding of the academic discipline of psychology to develop new and creative intervention strategies.

    • Research Dissertation

      60 credits
      Spring & Summer Teaching, Year 1

      This module enables you to undertake a piece of psychological research under the supervision of a member of faculty who is expert in the relevant area. For clinical psychology students this may involve collaboration with a field supervisor in the Sussex Partnership Foundation Trust. You will be involved in the design and execution of a substantial piece of empirical research on a topic that is relevant to your course. The dissertation will consist of a research report detailing the project you have carried out or been involved with.

Entry requirements

An upper second-class (2.1) undergraduate honours degree or above in psychology or a closely related subject such as neuroscience.

Applications for this course are competitive and can close early. We therefore recommend an early application - ideally by April.

English language requirements

Higher level (IELTS 7.0, with not less than 6.5 in each section)

Find out about other English language qualifications we accept.

English language support

Don’t have the English language level for your course? Find out more about our pre-sessional courses.

Additional information for international students

We welcome applications from all over the world. Find out about international qualifications suitable for our Masters courses.

Visas and immigration

Find out how to apply for a student visa


Fees and scholarships

How much does it cost?

Fees

Home: £9,250 per year

EU: £9,250 per year

Channel Islands and Isle of Man: £9,250 per year

Overseas: £18,750 per year

Note that your fees may be subject to an increase on an annual basis.

How can I fund my course?

Postgraduate Masters loans

Borrow up to £10,280 to contribute to your postgraduate study.

Find out more about Postgraduate Masters Loans

Scholarships

Our aim is to ensure that every student who wants to study with us is able to despite financial barriers, so that we continue to attract talented and unique individuals.

Chancellor's Masters Scholarship (2017)

Open to students with a 1st class from a UK university or excellent grades from an EU university and offered a F/T place on a Sussex Masters in 2017

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Chancellor's Masters Scholarship

Sussex Graduate Scholarship (2017)

Open to Sussex students who graduate with a first or upper second-class degree and offered a full-time place on a Sussex Masters course in 2017

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Sussex Graduate Scholarship

Sussex India Scholarships (2017)

Sussex India Scholarships are worth £3,500 and are for overseas fee paying students from India commencing Masters study in September 2017.

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Sussex India Scholarships

Sussex Malaysia Scholarships (2017)

Sussex Malaysia Scholarships are worth £3,500 and are for overseas fee paying students from Malaysia commencing Masters study in September 2017.

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Sussex Malaysia Scholarships

Sussex Nigeria Scholarships (2017)

Sussex Nigeria Scholarships are worth £3,500 or £5,000 and are for overseas fee paying students from Nigeria commencing a Masters in September 2017.

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Sussex Nigeria Scholarships

Sussex Pakistan Scholarships (2017)

Sussex Pakistan Scholarships are worth £3,500 and are for overseas fee paying students from Pakistan commencing Masters study in September 2017.

Application deadline:

1 August 2017

Find out more about the Sussex Pakistan Scholarships

How Masters scholarships make studying more affordable

Living costs

Find out typical living costs for studying at Sussex.


Faculty

Meet the people teaching and supervising on your course.

  • Faculty profiles

    Prof Aldo Badiani
    Professor of Psychology & Addiction Medicine
    Aldo.Badiani@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Drug addiction, Electrophysiology, Emotion, Environment, functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI), Human psychopharmacology, Immunohistochemistry, Motivation, Reward

    View profile

    Prof Robin Banerjee
    Professor of Developmental Psychology
    R.A.Banerjee@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Developmental psychology, Emotion, Motivation, Psychology, Social behaviour, Social cognition, Youth

    View profile

    Dr Chris Bird
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    Chris.Bird@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Hippocampus, Memory, Neuropsychology

    View profile

    Dr Jenny Bosten
    Lecturer in Psychology
    J.Bosten@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: colour, GWAS, Individual differences, Matlab, Psychophysics, Virtual Reality

    View profile

    Prof Rupert Brown
    Professor of Social Psychology
    R.Brown@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Acculturation, hate crime, Identity, Immigration, Intergroup relations, post-conflict reconciliation, Prejudice, Prejudice reduction, refugees, Social psychology, team-building in organisations

    View profile

    Dr Daniel Campbell-Meiklejohn
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    daniel.cm@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Behaviour, Decision making, functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI), Psychopharmacology, Social cognition

    View profile

    Dr Kate Cavanagh
    Senior Lecturer in Clinical Psychology
    kate.cavanagh@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Hans Crombag
    Senior Lecturer
    H.Crombag@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Addiction and law, Associative learning, Motivation, Neurobiology of behaviour, Reward

    View profile

    Prof Graham Davey
    Emeritus Professor
    grahamda@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Anxiety, Clinical Psychology, Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Richard De Visser
    Reader in Psychology
    R.De-Visser@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Alcohol, Gender and Sexuality, Health - behaviours, Psychology, Public health

    View profile

    Prof Zoltan Dienes
    Professor in Experimental Psychology
    Z.Dienes@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Bayesian Methods, Consciousness, Experimental psychology, Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Helga Dittmar
    Reader in Psychology
    H.E.Dittmar@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Dr John Drury
    Reader in Social Psychology
    J.Drury@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Collective action, Crowding and personal space, Crowds, Disasters, Empowerment, Mass emergencies, Protest, Social identities, Social movements, Social psychology

    View profile

    Prof Dora Duka
    Professor of Experimental Psychology
    T.Duka@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Addictions, Alcohol, Cognition, Emotion, Human psychopharmacology, Motivation, Smoking

    View profile

    Dr Benjamin Dyson
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    B.J.Dyson@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Art and design, Cognitive Psychology, Electrophysiology, Multi-sensory processing, Perception, Serious games

    View profile

    Dr Matthew Easterbrook
    Lecturer in Psychology
    M.J.Easterbrook@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Applied Statistics, Motivation, Self-identity, Social class and educational disadvantage, Social identities

    View profile

    Dr Tom Farsides
    Lecturer in Social Psychology
    T.L.Farsides@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Prof Andy Field
    Professor of Child Psychopathology
    andyf@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Anxiety, child development, Emotion, Statistical Methodology

    View profile

    Dr Sophie Forster
    Lecturer In Psychology
    S.Forster@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Attention, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, Cognitive Neuroscience, Distraction, Individual differences, Mind wandering, Psychology

    View profile

    Prof David Fowler
    Professor In Psychology
    D.Fowler@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Prof Anna Franklin
    Professor of Visual Perception and Cognition
    Anna.Franklin@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Cognition, Perception, Vision

    View profile

    Prof Alan Garnham
    Professor of Experimental Psychology
    A.Garnham@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Experimental psychology, Psycholinguistics, Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Darya Gaysina
    Lecturer In Psychology
    D.Gaysina@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Behavioural genetics, Depression in humans, Developmental psychology, Epidemiology, Health and ageing, psychopathology

    View profile

    Dr Catherine Hall
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    Catherine.Hall@sussex.ac.uk

    View profile

    Prof Gordon Harold
    Andrew and Virginia Rudd Chair in Psychology
    G.Harold@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Biosocial Research, child development, Family Relationships, Longitudinal Methods, Mental Health, Prevention Science

    View profile

    Prof Pete Harris
    Professor of Psychology
    P.R.Harris@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Motivation, Obesity, Public health, Vaccination

    View profile

    Dr Graham Hole
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    G.Hole@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Age perception, Configural processing of faces, Face Identity After Effects, Face recognition, Looked but failed to see errors in driving, Mobile phones and driving, Motorcycle conspicuity, Perceptual and attention in relation to driving

    View profile

    Dr Jessica Horst
    Senior Lecturer In Psychology
    jessica@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Categorisation, child development, Cognitive Development, Infancy, Language Acquisition, Picturebooks, Psychology, Reading to Children, Storybooks, Toddlers, Word Learning

    View profile

    Dr Donna Jessop
    Senior Lecturer in Health Psychology
    D.Jessop@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Sarah King
    Reader in Behavioural Neuroscience
    S.L.King@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Addictions, Alzheimer's Disease, Behavioural Neuroscience, Gene manipulation, Mouse genetics, Neurodegeneration, Neuroscience (Human disease), Neurotransmitter receptors

    View profile

    Dr Eisuke Koya
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    E.Koya@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Associative learning, drugs of abuse, Motivation, neuronal ensembles, nucleus accumbens, palatable foods, Prefrontal Cortex, slice electrophysiology

    View profile

    Dr David Leavens
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    davidl@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Animal Cognition, Cognitive Development, Communication, Comparative psychology, Developmental psychology, Evolution of language, Experimental psychology, Gestures, Observational methods, Pointing

    View profile

    Dr Kathryn Lester
    Lecturer in Psychology
    K.Lester@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Anxiety, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Emotional Processing, Fear

    View profile

    Dr Karen Long
    Lecturer in Social Psychology
    K.M.Long@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: intragroup processes, online identity, Social networking, Social psychology

    View profile

    Prof Karen Mccomb
    Professor Of Animal Behaviour & Cognition
    karenm@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Animal behaviour, Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Eleanor Miles
    Lecturer In Psychology
    E.Miles@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Embodiment, Emotion, Meta Analysis, Psychology, Social cognition, Social psychology

    View profile

    Dr Michael Morgan
    Senior Lecturer in Experimental Psychology
    M.J.Morgan@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Motivation, Psychology

    View profile

    Prof Jane Oakhill
    Professor of Experimental Psychology
    J.Oakhill@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Experimental psychology, Psychology

    View profile

    Dr Bonamy Oliver
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    Bonamy.Oliver@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Behavioural genetics, child behaviour, child well-being, conduct problems, externalising, family, Family Relationships, parent-child relationships, parenting, Psychology, psychopathology

    View profile

    Prof Thomas Ormerod
    Professor of Psychology
    T.Ormerod@sussex.ac.uk

    View profile

    Dr Alison Pike
    Reader in Psychology
    alisonp@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: child well-being, family psychology, parenting, Psychology, siblings

    View profile

    Prof David Reby
    Professor of Ethology
    D.Reby@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Animal behaviour, Animal Cognition, Babies' cries, Evolution of communication, Experimental psychology, Human Vocalisations, Psychology, Sexual communication, Vocal anatomy, Vocal communication, Voice & Gender

    View profile

    Prof Jennifer Rusted
    Professor of Experimental Psychology
    J.Rusted@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Behavioural Neuroscience, Cognitive decline with age, Dementia, Experimental psychology, neuropsychopharmacology

    View profile

    Dr Ryan Scott
    Lecturer in Psychology
    R.B.Scott@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Psychology

    View profile

    Prof Julia Simner
    Professor of Psychology
    J.Simner@sussex.ac.uk

    View profile

    Dr Paul Sparks
    Senior Lecturer in Social Psychology & Health
    P.Sparks@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Attitudes, Environmental Psychology, Health Psychology, Social Influence

    View profile

    Dr Peggy St Jacques
    Lecturer in Psychology
    P.StJacques@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Autobiographical Memory, functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI), Memory

    View profile

    Dr Vivian Vignoles
    Reader In Social Psychology
    V.L.Vignoles@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Cross-cultural psychology, Culture, Identity, Identity motives, Mental Health and Well-Being, Motivation, Psychology, Social identities, Social psychology

    View profile

    Prof Jamie Ward
    Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience
    jamiew@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Experimental psychology, Psychology

    View profile

    Prof Martin Yeomans
    Professor of Experimental Psychology
    martin@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Appetite, Cognitive Performance, Experimental psychology, Flavour, Food Choice, Food Preference, Nutrition, Satiety

    View profile

    Dr Nicola Yuill
    Senior Lecturer in Psychology
    nicolay@sussex.ac.uk

    Research interests: Autism Spectrum Disorders, child development, children and technology, Experimental psychology, human-centred technology, Psychology, reading comprehension, social development, technology for autism

    View profile

Careers

Graduate destinations

96% of students from the School of Psychology were in work or further study six months after graduating. Recent graduates have gone on to jobs including:

  • behavioural therapist, Child and Adolescent Mental Health Service (CAMHS)
  • research fellow, Brighton and Sussex Medical School
  • psychological therapist, Time To Talk.

(HESA EPI, Destinations of Post Graduate Leavers from Higher Education Survey 2015)

Your future career

Our students have gone on to work as assistant psychologists and researchers. Some have pursued further studies at doctoral level, including doctoral-level clinical psychology training.

Working while you study

Our Careers and Employability Centre can help you find part-time work while you study. Find out more about career development and part-time work

“The MSc gave me a fantastic grounding for a career. It provided opportunities to learn directly from psychologists and to carry out clinically relevant and innovative research.” Natalie BarazzoneResearch assistant
Sussex Partnership Trust

Contact us