Participate in a research study about ASMR stimuli and effects on mental health

Participate in a dissertation research study dedicated to understanding the effects of ASMR stimuli for potential clinical application for mental health problems.

Phoebe Leech is an undergraduate Psychology student at Edge Hill University in Ormskirk, England.

Her dissertation is titled: “An Investigation into ASMR Stimuli and Their Effects on Common Mental Health Problems” and is being supervised by Dr. Adam Qureshi.

Phoebe is looking for participants to take her online survey, which has been reviewed and approved by an Ethics Committee.

The survey is open to English-speaking individuals above the age of 18. You do not need to have experience with ASMR, anyone is welcome to participate.

The study is strictly confidential, and all anonymity will be maintained throughout. The results of this study will be used solely for academic research purposes.

The study is divided into 2 parts, which will take place over one week. The first half will take about an hour, then after 2-6 days (you decide), the second half will take about 45 minutes. You will be required to fill out several questionnaires and watch different ASMR videos.

Please see this as an opportunity to relax with ASMR whilst contributing to research that may have the potential to improve health services.

The findings of this study will be made available upon request at the end of the research project, which will be May 31st, 2021.

If you have any questions or concerns, feel free to contact the primary researcher Phoebe Leech (23657600@edgehill.ac.uk), or her supervisor Dr. Adam Qureshi (qureshia@edgehill.ac.uk).

Please find a link to the online survey below, with further information.

Link to the survey:  ASMR  Research Survey (open until March 1st 2021)

Learn more about ASMR research:

Learn more about ASMR:

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This post brought to you by ASMR University.  A site with the mission of increasing the awareness, understanding, and research of the Art and Science of Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response.

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