School of Psychology - Activities - Featured Projects - Triple P for parents of young children with Type 1 Diabetes

Login to the School of Psychology

Featured Project - Triple P for parents of young children with Type 1 Diabetes

Are You Challenged by Your Child’s Diabetes?

Triple P for parents of young children with Type 1 Diabetes

Diabetes is one of the most common chronic diseases amongst children. The incidence of type 1 diabetes is increasing world-wide and it is predicted that annually about 65,000 children under 15 years of age worldwide develop type 1 diabetes.  Despite the identified need for parenting programs for this population, there is a paucity of parenting interventions for parents of young children with diabetes.

The aim of this project is to understand the factors that make the management of childhood diabetes particularly difficult, and to use this information to develop strategies and tailor the Healthy Living Triple P seminar series to increase the parenting competence of parents of young children with type 1 diabetes. Healthy Living Triple P is a brief, two hours, two sessions group program designed to assist parents in managing their child’s illness and difficult child behaviour. 

If you are a parent of a 2 to 10-year-old child with type 1 diabetes, we would love to hear from you!

To complete the online survey, please log on to:

For further information about this project or to request a survey to be posted to you, please email

The Healthy Living Triple P seminars will be offered free of charge to parents of 2-10 year old children with type 1 diabetes in exchange for research participation, starting in late 2013.

Chief Investigators: Ms Aditi Lohan, Dr Alina Morawska, and Dr Amy Mitchell Project Manager: Ms Aditi Lohan



Accessed: 2477 times
Created: Wednesday, 4th September 2013 by uqpjack1
Modified: Wednesday, 4th September 2013 by uqpjack1
Psychology News, Events & Publications RSS 2.0 Feed School of Psychology on Facebook School of Psychology on Twitter School of Psychology on Google Plus School of Psychology on Linkedin School of Psychology on YouTube
Share this page on Facebook Share this page on Twitter Share this page on Google Plus Share this page on Linkedin