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Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS) can once again apply to MedEquip4Kids for extra resources to help care for children and young people in the UK with a diagnosable mental health condition. CAMHS treats conditions including depression, anxiety, eating disorders, self harm, attachment disorders, post-traumatic stress disorder, and more.

According to a report by Young Minds, over 80% of young people with mental health conditions have experienced worsening of their symptoms since the COVID-19 pandemic began. One in six children aged five to 16 were identified as having a probable mental health problem in July 2020, which represents a huge increase from one in nine in 2017. The need for support is greater than ever, especially in the communities that have been most affected socially and economically by the pandemic.

We accept applications from CAMHS teams across the UK and applicants can apply for resources up to the value of £1,000. A list of suggested items is included in the application form, but applicants are welcome to add any other resources they think would be of use.

Items include reference books for parents, picture books for children, stress toys and games for children to take into school, arts and craft materials, mood cards to help with communication and understanding emotion, and diagnostic kits to help staff reach a diagnosis and provide the correct support.

Please download our application form, guidelines and suggested equipment list below. The forms are available as PDFs or Word documents.



pdf – CAMHS ITEMS LIST 2022  doc – CAMHS ITEMS LIST 2022

The deadline for applications is Wednesday 18th May 2022 at 5.00 pm.

If you have any queries or any problems downloading these forms, please email

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“The specialist treatment chairs are a new vital resource for the therapy team and nursing staff to be able to safely and comfortably sit extremely complex, dependant, critical care patients out of bed. The chairs allow us to begin the patient’s rehabilitation journey by providing appropriate postural support at the same time as pressure relief to allow the patient to build the muscle strength to hold themselves up against gravity. This allows them to begin to interact with their environment in a more normal way, enabling them to participate in meaningful activities such as meal times and activities of daily living.”

Physiotherapy Team
Critical Care Unit
Royal Preston Hospital

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