Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-559fc8cf4f-d5zgf Total loading time: 0.537 Render date: 2021-03-08T07:45:11.416Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "metricsAbstractViews": false, "figures": false, "newCiteModal": false, "newCitedByModal": true }

Treatment of social phobia: randomised trial of internet-delivered cognitive-behavioural therapy with telephone support

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  02 January 2018

Per Carlbring
Linköping University, Linköping
Magdalena Gunnarsdóttir
Uppsala University, Uppsala
Linda Hedensjö
Uppsala University, Uppsala
Gerhard Andersson
Linköping University
Lisa Ekselius
Uppsala University, Uppsala, Sweden
Tomas Furmark
Uppsala University, Uppsala, Sweden
E-mail address:
Rights & Permissions[Opens in a new window]



Although effective therapies for social phobia exist, many individuals refrain from seeking treatment owing to the embarrassment associated with help-seeking. Internet-based cognitive-behavioural self-help can be an alternative, but adherence is a problem.


To evaluate a 9-week programme of internet-based therapy designed to increase treatment adherence by the addition of short weekly telephone calls, nine in all, with a total duration of 95 min.


In a randomised controlled trial the effects of internet-based cognitive– behavioural therapy in the treatment group (n=29) were compared with a waiting-list control group (n=28).


Compared with the control group the treated participants experienced greater reductions on measures of general and social anxiety avoidance and depression. Adherence to treatment was high, with 93% finishing the complete treatment package. One year later all improvements were maintained.


This study provides evidence to support the use of internet-based treatment supplemented by short, weekly telephone calls.

Copyright © Royal College of Psychiatrists, 2007 

As evidenced by several trials there are effective psychosocial treatments for social phobia (Reference Rodebaugh, Holaway and HeimbergRodebaugh et al, 2004). However, far from all of those with this condition seek treatment (Reference Baldwin, Buis, Bandelow and SteinBaldwin & Buis, 2004). Apart from a shortage of skilled therapists, long waiting lists and high costs, a major problem is that those with social phobia may not seek therapy because of the fear of embarrassment associated with help-seeking (Reference King and PoulosKing & Poulos, 1998; Reference Newman, Erickson and PrzeworskiNewman et al, 2003). Consequently, a challenge is to increase the accessibility of evidence-based psychological treatment. A recent approach is internet-based self-help with minimal therapist contact by email (Reference Andersson, Carlbring and HolmströmAndersson et al, 2006). Although the results are promising, there is a problem with treatment adherence. In this study we attempted to increase adherence by adding short, weekly telephone calls to the internet-based self-help programme.


Participants were selected by means of a computerised screening interview consisting of the highly specific and sensitive Social Phobia Screening Questionnaire (SPSQ; Reference Furmark, Tillfors and EverzFurmark et al, 1999), the self-rated version of the Montgomery–Åsberg Depression Rating Scale (MADRS–S; Reference Svanborg and AsbergSvanborg & Åsberg, 1994) and ten additional questions regarding current and past treatment. To be included in the study, participants had to meet the following ten criteria:

  1. (a) fulfil the DSM–IV (American Psychiatric Association, 1994) criteria for social phobia according to the SPSQ;

  2. (b) have a total score of below 31 on the MADRS–S depression scale and a score of less than 4 on the suicide item of this scale;

  3. (c) agree to undergo no other psychological treatment for the duration of the study, and have no history of earlier cognitive–behavioural therapy;

  4. (d) if taking prescribed drugs for anxiety or depression, the dosage had to be constant for 3 months before the start of the treatment, and the participants had to agree to keep the dosage constant throughout the study;

  5. (e) have access to a computer with internet connection;

  6. (f) be at least 18 years old;

  7. (g) live in Sweden;

  8. (h) be able to speak to the therapists on the telephone on a weekly basis

  9. (i) following telephone-administration (Structured Clinical Interview for DSM–IV, SCID; Reference First, Gibbon and SpitzerFirst et al, 1997), must have social phobia as the primary diagnosis if other comorbid disorders were present;

  10. (j) not currently meet diagnostic criteria for psychosis or substance misuse.

Excluded participants were sent personal emails encouraging them to seek help elsewhere.

Of the 243 individuals who applied to participate, 127 fulfilled the first eight criteria. Of these individuals, the first 62 who were reachable by telephone were included. Out of this number 60 met all ten inclusion criteria and were divided into two groups (treatment or waiting-list control) by an online true random-number service independent of the investigators and therapists. This service is run by the Department of Computer Science at the University of Dublin and the numbers are generated using a purely random process (atmospheric disturbances in space). All participants were informed about the risk of unauthorised interception of emails and were advised to use a free email service that automatically encrypts messages. The study protocol was approved by the ethics committee, and written informed consent was obtained from all participants.

Outcome measures

The following social anxiety scales constituted the primary outcome measures: the Liebowitz Social Anxiety Scale self-report version (LSAS–SR; Reference LiebowitzLiebowitz, 1987), the Social Phobia Scale (SPS) and Social Interaction Anxiety Scale (SIAS; Reference Mattick and ClarkeMattick & Clarke, 1998) and the Social Phobia Screening Questionnaire (SPSQ; Reference Furmark, Tillfors and EverzFurmark et al, 1999). In addition, the following secondary measures were used to assess general anxiety, depression and quality of life: the Beck Anxiety Inventory (BAI; Reference Beck, Epstein and BrownBeck et al, 1988), the MADRS–S (Reference Svanborg and AsbergSvanborg & Åsberg, 1994), and the Quality of Life Inventory (QoLI; Reference Frisch, Cornell and VillanuevaFrisch et al, 1992). The outcome measures were administered after all inclusion criteria were met, i.e. after the SCID interview. Internet administration of questionnaires has generally resulted in adequate psychometric properties (see Reference Carlbring, Brunt and BohmanCarlbring et al, 2007).


Whereas those in the control group remain on a waiting list and receive no treatment, those in the treatment group receive internet-administered self-help including minimal therapist contact via email supplemented with short weekly telephone calls as outlined below.


The treatment was based on established cognitive–behavioural methods as described in self-help books (e.g. Reference RapeeRapee, 1998; Reference Antony and SwinsonAntony & Swinson, 2000). The text, consisting of 186 pages, was taken from an existing manual (Reference Furmark, Holmström and SparthanFurmark et al, 2006), divided into nine modules and adapted for the internet. Each module included information, exercises and an interactive quiz, and ended with three to eight essay questions. Participants were asked to explain in their own words the most important sections of the module they had just completed, provide thought records, and describe their experience with and outcome of their exposure exercises. The questions were intended to promote learning and to enable the online therapists to assess whether the participants had assimilated the material. For each module participants were required to post at least one message in an online discussion group about a predetermined topic.

Feedback on homework assignments was usually given within 24 h after participants had sent their answers by email. On the basis of these emails, an assessment was made of whether the participant was ready to continue; if so, the password to the next module was sent. If not, the participant received instructions on what needed to be completed before proceeding to the next module.

Telephone calls

One weekly telephone call was made by the therapists to each participant in the treatment group. The purpose was to provide positive feedback and to answer any questions the participant might have regarding the modules. All conversations were timed, and each of the nine calls lasted an average of 10.5 min (s.d.=3.6).


The therapists were two students completing their last semester of the Master's degree programme to become clinical psychologists. The mean total time per week spent on each participant was approximately 22 min, including telephone calls, administration, and reading and responding to emails. Hence, the total human contact time per participant including screening was over 2.5 h.

Statistical analysis

Significance testing of group differences in demographic data and pre-treatment measures was conducted with χ2 and t-tests. Participants’ scores before and after treatment were analysed using two-way analysis of variance with repeated measures. These were followed by t-tests with Bonferroni-corrected P values, set at 0.0125. This limit was obtained by dividing the traditional alpha level with the maximum number of individual group comparisons (i.e. 4). Effect sizes (Cohen's d) were calculated both within and between groups, and all calculations were based on the pooled standard deviation.


The flow of participants through the trial is shown in Fig. 1 and the characteristics of the sample are given in Table 1.

Table 1 Demographic description of the participants

Treatment group (n=29) Control group (n=28)
    Female 17 (59) 20 (71)
    Male 12 (41) 8 (29)
Age, years
    Mean (s.d.) 32.4 (9.1) 32.9 (9.2)
    Range 19-52 22-51
Marital status, n (%)
    Married/living together 11 (38) 13 (46)
    Married/living together with children 5 (17) 4 (14)
    Living apart with children 1 (3) 0 (0)
    Living apart without children 2 (7) 2 (7)
    Single with children 1 (3) 0 (0)
    Single without children 9 (31) 9 (32)
Education, n (%)
Elementary education 2 (7) 2 (7)
    High school
        Not completed 0 (0) 1 (4)
        Completed 8 (28) 5 (18)
    Community college
        Completed 1 (3) 1 (4)
        Not completed 10 (34) 10 (34)
        Completed 8 (28) 9 (32)
Self-rated computer experience, n (%)
    Far above average 10 (34) 9 (32)
    Above average 7 (24) 6 (21)
    Average 10 (34) 9 (32)
    Below average 2 (7) 4 (14)


Two participants, one in each condition, were excluded from the analysis since they started other treatment during the period. A total of 27 of the 29 people in the treatment group completed all nine modules within the intended 9-week time frame. Lack of time was provided as the explanation for terminating treatment prematurely. One of them did not send in post-treatment measures, which explains why intention-to-treat analysis was used. Finally, after randomisation but before answering the pre-treatment questionnaires, one person in the waiting-list chose to refrain from participation because of lack of computer access. Thus, data for 29 participants in the treatment group and 28 in the control group were eligible for analysis.

Fig. 1 Study profile. CBT, cognitive–behavioural therapy; MADRS–S, Montgomery-Åsberg Depression Rating Scale–Self-rated; SCID, Structured Clinical Interview for DSM–IV; SPSQ, Social Phobia Screening Questionnaire.

Pre-treatment differences

The two groups did not differ significantly on any of the measures at the pre-treatment assessment (t 62=0.08–0.76, P=0.94–0.45).

Primary outcome measures

Significant group by time interactions were obtained for all primary measures (Table 2). For all scales post hoc t-tests with Bonferroni-corrected P values indicated that the intervention group had improved significantly between the pre-treatment and post-treatment assessments (t 28=6.3–7.2, P<0.001), whereas the control group had not (t 27=0.4–1.2, P>0.23). Moreover, following treatment the treated group had lower social anxiety levels on all scales compared with controls (t 55=3.6–5.1, P<0.001).

Table 2 Social phobia: main and interaction effects and pooled effect sizes for each group

Pre-treatment score Mean (s.d.) Post-treatment score Mean (s.d.) Main effect Interaction effect (time × group) Effect size1
Time F (1,55) Group F (1,55) Within group Between group
Liebowitz Social Anxiety Scale
        Treatment group 36.0 (11.7) 24.2 (12.0) 16.8*** 3.1 32.2*** 1.00 0.98
        Control group 34.2 (10.6) 36.1 (12.3) -0.17
        Treatment group 35.2 (12.9) 21.6 (12.8) 34.2*** 3.0 29.2*** 1.06 0.95
        Control group 33.8 (11.0) 33.3 (11.9) 0.04
Social Phobia Scale
    Total score
        Treatment group 36.2 (15.2) 20.0 (15.0) 28.3*** 6.1* 27.8*** 1.07 1.13
        Control group 37.8 (16.5) 37.7 (16.4) 0.01
Social Interaction Anxiety Scale
        Treatment 41.3 (13.2) 27.1 (11.1) 23.1*** 8.8** 28.3*** 1.16 1.31
        Control group 42.9 (12.1) 43.6 (14.0) -0.05
Social Phobia Screening Questionnaire
        Treatment group 29.7 (7.8) 20.3 (9.1) 27.7*** 9.9** 41.2*** 1.11 1.33
        Control group 31.4 (9.4) 32.3 (8.9) -0.10

Secondary outcome measures

Significant group by time interactions were obtained for scores on the MADRS–S and BAI (Table 3). The QoLI only showed a trend (P=0.08). For all secondary scales, post-hoc t-tests with Bonferroni-corrected P values indicated that the intervention group had improved significantly between the pre-treatment and post-treatment assessments (t 28=3.2–4.6, P<0.004), whereas the control group had not (t 27=0.6–1.1, P>0.29). Moreover, following treatment, the intervention group had lower distress levels on two of the scales (MADRS–S and BAI) compared with the control group (t 55=2.8–3.4, P<0.007). However, we found no significant post-treatment difference in QoLI score between the groups (t 55=1.6, P=0.12).

Table 3 Depression, anxiety level and quality of life: main and interaction effects and pooled effect sizes for each group

Pre-treatment score Mean (s.d.) Post-treatment score Mean (s.d.) Main effect Interaction effect (time × group) Effect size1
Time F (1,55) Group F (1,55) Within group Between group
Montgomery—Åsberg Depression Rating Scale
    Total score
        Treatment group 13.4 (8.4) 8.5 (5.9) 5.7* 3.4 12.4*** 0.69 0.92
        Control group 13.5 (6.0) 14.5 (7.2) -0.15
Beck Anxiety Inventory
    Total score
        Treatment group 14.5 (8.1) 8.2 (7.9) 15.4*** 2.8 10.2** 0.79 0.75
        Control group 15.1 (8.8) 14.5 (9.0) 0.07
Quality of Life Inventory
    Summary score2
        Treatment group 0.7 (2.0) 1.4 (1.8) 9.9** 1.16 3.2 0.37 0.39
        Control group 0.5 (1.7) 0.7 (1.8) 0.11

Effect sizes

The mean within-group effect size was high at d=0.95. The between-group effect size varied markedly across the different measures: the highest value was found on the SPSQ (d=1.31) whereas the lowest was found for QoLI (d=0.39). The mean between-group effect size across all measures was d=1.00.

One-year follow-up

Of the 29 people in the treatment group, 28 returned the 1-year follow-up questionnaires; hence intention-to-treat analysis was again used. Paired t-tests showed that there were significant differences between pre-treatment and follow-up scores (t 28=3.4–8.1, P<0.003), but almost no robust post-treatment v. follow-up changes (t 28=0.2–1.9, P<0.86–0.07). The only significant post-treatment v. follow-up change was in QoLI (t 28=2.55; P=.017). The following 1-year results were observed: LSAS–SR, sub-scale fear, mean 22.31 (s.d.=11.43); LSAS sub-scale avoidance, mean 20.55 (s.d.=11.95); SPS, mean 20.28 (s.d.=14.60); SIAS, mean 25.69 (s.d.=10.63); SPSQ total score, mean 18.00 (s.d.=10.12); MADRS–S, mean 7.93 (s.d.=7.75); BAI, mean 7.62 (s.d.=8.93); QoLI, mean 1.94 (s.d.=1.67). In sum, the average effect size at follow-up was d=1.02. There was no correlation between number of postings on the online discussion and change scores at post-treatment or follow-up assessment (all r <0.17 and all P>0.40).


Participants receiving the intervention improved significantly on all the measures used, whereas those on the waiting list control group did not. Specifically, the treated participants achieved significant improvement on measures of social anxiety, fear, avoidance, depression and general anxiety. The differences in quality of life were marked but not significant, and this may represent a type II error. Apart from power issues, a reason could be that the treatment period was too short to have an impact on this measure, which has broad items such as ‘number of children’. In fact, at the 1-year follow-up the quality of life measure had caught up and was significant. Unfortunately, since people on the waiting list received treatment before the follow-up data were collected, there is no between-group comparison at the 1-year follow-up.

Effect size

The treatment had a substantial within-group effect size (Cohen's d=0.95), which should be compared with the within-group effect size reported in a meta-analysis by Taylor (Reference Taylor1996) for placebo (d=0.48), exposure alone (d=0.81), cognitive therapy (d=0.63), social skills training (d=0.65), and cognitive and exposure therapy combined (d=1.06).


Although self-administered treatments for various problems have shown promising results in many studies (Reference Carlbring and AnderssonCarlbring & Andersson, 2006), a crucial problem is the low adherence to treatment. This study added weekly telephone calls, which resulted in a considerably higher proportion of participants finishing the entire treatment package within the 9-week time frame, compared with a previous study (Reference Andersson, Carlbring and HolmströmAndersson et al, 2006) conducted without telephone support (93% v. 62%). However, direct comparisons are needed to draw firm conclusions regarding the relative value of whether therapist interaction over the telephone improves retention and outcomes.


One of the advantages of internet-based therapy is the possibility of treating people who would not otherwise seek treatment. Asking participants to come to a clinical selection interview might induce a self-selection bias for people with less severe problems. Our study was designed to target anyone with social phobia, whether they were able to travel or not; we therefore decided to administer the clinical interview over the telephone, which might have compromised diagnostic reliability. Because the research staff never met the participants in person, there was a risk of including those with extreme suicidal tendencies. To minimise this risk we excluded people who, according to their MADRS–S, responses, were suicidal. In theory this might have led to a sample of people who were less depressed than participants in other studies. However, the results on the measures are comparable with those reported elsewhere for the target population (Reference Orsillo, Antony, Orsillo and RoemerOrsillo, 2001). Nevertheless, it is still uncertain how the treatment would affect a more severely depressed group.

Another caveat with this study is that the educational level of the participants was high. One in three Swedish adults aged 25–64 years has some form of post-secondary education (Statistics Sweden, 2003). That is considerably lower than in our study sample, which raises the question of how well the treatment would work with individuals with lower levels of education. Also, as the sample was selected from individuals who had expressed an interest in an internet-administered self-help programme, it is possible that selection biases yield a more effective result for this treatment compared with standard live treatment. Finally, a major weakness is the sole reliance on self-report measures. A clinical global impression and a behavioural test including psychophysiological measures would have strengthened the results.

Future research

As we did not include a comparison treatment, specificity of the findings cannot be assured. Consequently, future studies should investigate the issue of specificity of internet-based self-help interventions, the role of community online support and the non-specifics of therapist contact that are likely to be present in both telephone and internet consultations. Furthermore, larger studies are needed to allow an examination of individual characteristics and treatment response. Additionally, comparisons with standardised face-to-face therapy are imperative (compare with Reference Carlbring, Nilsson-Ihrfelt and WaaraCarlbring et al, 2005). Dismantling studies are strongly encouraged in order to evaluate the cost–benefit of briefer or more intensive combined treatments (e.g. internet plus live therapist sessions in severe cases).


This study was funded in part by a grant from the Swedish Research Council and the Söderström Königska Foundation.


Declaration of interest


Funding detailed in Acknowledgements.


American Psychiatric Association (1994) Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (4th edn) (DSM-IV). APA.Google Scholar
Andersson, G., Carlbring, P., Holmström, A., et al (2006) Internet-based self-help with therapist feedback and in-vivo group exposure for social phobia: a randomized controlled trial. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 74, 677686.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Antony, M. M. & Swinson, R. P. (2000) The Shyness and Social Anxiety Workbook: Proven Techniques for Overcoming Your Fears. New Harbinger Publications.Google Scholar
Baldwin, D. S. & Buis, C. (2004) Burden of social anxiety disorder. In Social Anxiety Disorder (eds Bandelow, D. S. & Stein, D.J.), pp. 6574. Marcel Dekker.Google Scholar
Beck, A. T., Epstein, N., Brown, G., et al (1988) An inventory for measuring clinical anxiety: Psychometric properties. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 56, 893897.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Carlbring, P. & Andersson, G. (2006) Internet and psychological treatment. How well can they be combined? Computers in Human Behavior, 22, 545553.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Carlbring, P., Nilsson-Ihrfelt, E., Waara, J., et al (2005) Treatment of panic disorder: live therapy vs. self-help via Internet. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 43, 13211333.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Carlbring, P., Brunt, S., Bohman, S., et al (2007) Internet vs. paper and pencil administration of questionnaires commonly used in panic/agoraphobia research. Computers in Human Behavior, in press. doi: 10.1016/j.chb.2005.05.002 CrossRefGoogle Scholar
First, M. B., Gibbon, M., Spitzer, R. L., et al (1997) Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-IV Axis I Disorders (SCID-I). American Psychiatric Press.Google Scholar
Frisch, M. B., Cornell, J., Villanueva, M., et al (1992) Clinical validation of the Quality of Life Inventory. A measure of life satisfaction for use in treatment planning and outcome assessment. Psychological Assessment, 4, 92101.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Furmark, T., Tillfors, M., Everz, P. O., et al (1999) Social phobia in the general population: Prevalence and socio demographic profile. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, 34, 416424.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Furmark, T., Holmström, A., Sparthan, E., et al (2006) Social Phobia – Effective Treatment with Cognitive-behavioural Therapy (in Swedish). Liber.Google Scholar
King, S. A. & Poulos, S. T. (1998) Using the Internet to treat generalized social phobia and avoidant personality disorder. Cyber Psychology and Behaviour, 1, 2936.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Liebowitz, M.R. (1987) Social phobia. Modern Problems of Pharmacopsychiatry, 22, 141173.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Mattick, R. P. & Clarke, J. C. (1998) Development and validation of measures of social phobia scrutiny fear and social interaction anxiety. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 36, 455470.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Newman, M. G., Erickson, T., Przeworski, A., et al (2003) Self-help and minimal-contact therapies for anxiety disorders: Is human contact necessary for therapeutic efficacy? Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59, 251274.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Orsillo, S. M. (2001) Measures for social phobia. In Practitioner's Guide to Empirically Based Measures of Anxiety (eds Antony, M. M., Orsillo, S. M. & Roemer, L.), pp. 165187. Kluwer/Plenum.Google Scholar
Rapee, R. M. (1998) Overcoming Shyness and Social Phobia – A Step-by-step Guide. Jason Aronson.Google Scholar
Rodebaugh, T. L., Holaway, R. M. & Heimberg, R. G. (2004) The treatment of social anxiety disorder. Clinical Psychology Review, 24, 883908.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Statistics Sweden (2003) Educational Attainment of the Population.!8.asp#BMI.Google Scholar
Svanborg, P. & Asberg, M. (1994) A new self-rating scale for depression and anxiety states based on the comprehensive psychopathological rating scale. ACTA Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 89, 2128.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Taylor, S. (1996) Meta-analysis of cognitive-behavioural treatments for social phobia. Journal of Behaviour Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry, 27, 19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Submit a response


No eLetters have been published for this article.

Altmetric attention score

Full text views

Full text views reflects PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.

Total number of HTML views: 346
Total number of PDF views: 869 *
View data table for this chart

* Views captured on Cambridge Core between 02nd January 2018 - 8th March 2021. This data will be updated every 24 hours.


Send article to Kindle

To send this article to your Kindle, first ensure is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

Note you can select to send to either the or variations. ‘’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

Treatment of social phobia: randomised trial of internet-delivered cognitive-behavioural therapy with telephone support
Available formats

Send article to Dropbox

To send this article to your Dropbox account, please select one or more formats and confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your <service> account. Find out more about sending content to Dropbox.

Treatment of social phobia: randomised trial of internet-delivered cognitive-behavioural therapy with telephone support
Available formats

Send article to Google Drive

To send this article to your Google Drive account, please select one or more formats and confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your <service> account. Find out more about sending content to Google Drive.

Treatment of social phobia: randomised trial of internet-delivered cognitive-behavioural therapy with telephone support
Available formats

Reply to: Submit a response

Your details

Conflicting interests

Do you have any conflicting interests? *