NCPS
NCPS

Dr Samantha Masley

Clinical Psychologist

 

Based at Leeds City Centre & Keighley 

 
Samantha studied at the University of York and graduated with a 2:1 Psychology degree in 2006.  Having worked in the NHS since 2008, she graduated from the University of Edinburgh as a Doctor of Clinical Psychology in 2011.  Since qualification, Samantha has worked in a Medical/Health setting providing assessment, formulation and intervention to adults who have varied health conditions.  She specialises in respiratory conditions such as COPD and also Palliative/End of Life Care and Bereavement.  
 
Samantha works with a range of difficulties including anxiety, depression, adjustment to illness and long-term conditions, grief and bereavement.  She is trained in using a number of different evidenced based interventions including Cognitive Behavioural Therapy, Mindfulness and Eye Movement Desensitisation Reprocessing (EMDR).  
 
Samantha is HCPC registered (PYL27303) and her qualification is BPS accredited.
 
Outside of work she enjoys spending time with her family and friends.

Northern Clinical Psychology Services

 

Arrange a consultation...

 

Contact us now for an initial consultation in complete confidence at a time and place that suits you. We have clinics across Yorkshire and Newcastle. You can reach us on:

 

Jane Guymer
Senior Team Administrator 

0800 622 6266

E: admin@ncps-uk.com

 

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UK Health Centre
registered
A blood factor involved in weight loss and aging (Tue, 22 Oct 2019)
Aging can be delayed through lifestyle changes (physical exercise, restricting calorie intake, etc.). Researchers have elucidated the properties of a molecule in the blood - GDF11 - whose mechanisms were previously unknown. In a mouse model, they showed that this molecule could mimic the benefits of certain calorie restrictions - dietary regimens that have proven their efficacy in reducing cardiovascular disease, preventing cancer and increasing neurogenesis in the brain.
>> Read more

How the brain dials up the volume to hear someone in a crowd (Tue, 22 Oct 2019)
Our brains have a remarkable ability to pick out one voice from among many. Now, a team has uncovered the steps that take place in the brain to make this feat possible. Today's discovery helps to solve a long-standing scientific question as to how the brain's listening center can decode and amplify one voice over others. It also stands to spur development of hearing-aid technologies and brain-computer interfaces that more closely resemble the brain.
>> Read more

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