Lisa talks to ABC Radio National's Life Matters program about the importance of the middle years
Dr Lisa Mundy and other experts discuss the benefits and downsides of screen time with Woolworths
A report compiled by CATS shows that bullying is affecting the learning outcomes and emotional health of primary school students.
Primary school students who are being bullied and/or experiencing emotional difficulties are falling behind at school.
Channel 9 reports on the latest CATS research, highlighting that children as young as eight years old are unsatisfied with their bodies.
Hear Dr Libby Hughes and some CATS participants talk about poor perceptions of body image in young children.
The Age reports on recent research out of CATS, showing that body image pressures begin as young as eight years old.
Dr Lisa Mundy speaks to Peter Bell & Paula Kruger about using recent CATS research to prevent bullying in the future. *Link unavailable*
Dr Lisa Mundy speaks with Jon Faine about how having a group of friends can protect the mental health of a bullied child.
School bullying is depressingly common but having a group of friends, not just a single “bestie”, may bolster a child’s resilience.
One in five grade three boys have emotional or behavioural problems, putting their academic performance a year behind their peers.
David Taylor reports on the impact of emotional problems in boys, relating to their academic performance and development.
Dr Lisa Mundy talks to ABC News about new evidence that one in five primary school-aged boys exhibit emotional problems.
Dr Lisa Mundy chats to ABC TV Weekend Breakfast about the challenges of puberty and all things CATS!
Dr Lisa Mundy reviews the recently published book by Amanda Dunn, 'The New Puberty' for The Conversation.
Amanda Dunn discusses her upcoming book 'The New Puberty' and the importance of CATS in adolescent health research.
Hear Dr Lisa Mundy discuss the importance of the middle years, and talk about the Childhood to Adolescence Transition Study.
We know the havoc that bullying can wreak on a child’s social and emotional wellbeing, but what toll might it have on academic outcomes?
The first large scale study into school bullying and academic achievement finds kids targeted by bullying are well behind in their learning.
The latest research to come out of CATS explores the effect of bullying on academic performance.
New research by MCRI has revealed that one in three boys and one in four girls aged 8 to 9 years are experiencing weekly bullying.
Schoolyard bullies are not only leaving their victims in tears, they're also robbing them of good results. *Link unavailable*
ABC Radio interview featuring Dr Mundy discussing the negative effects of bullying on children's academic performance.
Dr Mundy talks about how much time our young boys are spending on video games, and the effect on health.
New CATS research has found a link between different types of electronic media & mental health in young children. *Link unavailable*
Dr Mundy discusses recent findings on the link between electronic media and emotional & behavioural problems. *Link unavailable*
The study shows a link between time spent using TV and video games, and emotional and behavioural problems in late childhood.
Dr Mundy featured on A Current Affair, sharing recent findings around electronic media and behavioural problems.
CATS has found a link between different types of electronic media and mental health among young children.
There's a link between different electronic media and mental health among young children.
Bing watching TV and playing video games excessively has been linked to poor mental health in boys from the age of just eight.
Boys who watch a lot of television are at a higher risk of developing conduct and emotional problems.
A growing body of research is finding that the way parents relate to their children affects more than their mental and emotional health. It also has an impact on their physical wellbeing.
Congratulations Lisa! The Fellowship has allowed Lisa to spend time working on writing up some results from CATS.