Our Customers
Products & Pipeline
Science & DTx
For business
About us
Contact us
US Payers
2 Min Read

The third episode of our podcast is out: Subtypes of depression and more personalised care


Dr Ana Catarino (ieso’s Director of Clinical Science), Dr Mel Simmonds-Buckley (of Sheffield University’s Clinical Psychology Unit) and Dr Jennifer Gentile (ieso’s SVP of US Research and Clinical Innovation) explore the implications of their recent research.

Examining the subtypes of depression Dr Catarino identifies in her fascinating, data-driven research, they explore how these insights will personalise treatment pathways and increase patient recovery rates.

Reflecting on why these new categories are more robust than earlier attempts to categorise depression, they share how Dr Mel Simmonds-Buckley’s research on face-to-face patients has helped corroborate and further sub-divide Dr Catarino’s game-changing insights.  

Outlining why this research is moving recovery rates beyond the 50% mark they’ve remained at for decades - this discussion will leave you feeling more optimistic about mental healthcare’s future.

Listen below or search for it in your podcast player. And be sure to subscribe to catch our future episodes.

(First recorded on 19 January 2022)

Want to know how research into subtypes of depression and their responses to treatment is paving the way for an end to one-size-fits-all treatment for depression? Tune in to our latest podcast
4 Min Read
7 Feb 2023

ieso’s Director of Mental Health Research, Dr Louise Marshall, welcomes the launch of Nature Mental Health journal by the Springer Nature Group.

5 Min Read
16 Jan 2023

Blue Monday is supposedly the most ‘depressing’ day of the year. Did you know Blue Monday was invented by a holiday company as a PR campaign to help sell holidays back in 2005? Find out more here.

6 Min Read
29 Dec 2022

For many, the festive season is a chance to rest, spend time with family or friends, and to take a break from work. Here are some ways to manage the back to work anxiety, or 'Sunday Scaries'.