NCPS
NCPS

Jane Guymer
Senior Team Administrator

 

Jane is the glue that holds all the various parts of NCPS together.


Jane is a retired police officer. She finished her career as a Detective Inspector in the Multi Agency Public Protection and Offender Management Unit, which she describes as the 'busiest, yet the most rewarding role' she held in the police.  

 

Jane initially became interested in psychology when her daughter studieid the subject at A Level and then went on to study it at degree level.  Her daughter has now started her Clinical Psychology Doctorate training.

 

Whilst working in the public sector, Jane had a close working relationship with mental health services, especially forensic psychologists, in order to understand and manage risk, this reinforced her interest in the subject.

 

Jane is a keen sportsman, playing netball and golf, as well as still representing the police at national swimming competitions.  Jane's other hobbies include sewing and walking.

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

 

Alternatively, you can follow us on Social Media using the buttons below:

UK Health Centre
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Unique brain cells linked to OCD and anxiety (Tue, 22 Oct 2019)
Scientists have discovered a new lineage of specialized brain cells, called Hoxb8-lineage microglia, and established a link between the lineage and OCD and anxiety in mice. Their experiments proved that Hoxb8-lineage microglia prevent mice from displaying OCD behaviors. Additionally, they found that female sex hormones caused more severe OCD behaviors and induced added anxiety in the mice.
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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.
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