Area of Expertise
- Multi-Systemic Therapy
- Looked after Children (MST- Family Integrated Transitions)
- Systemic Therapy
Dr Philip Reynolds is a Registered Clinical Psychologist (HCPC) and Chartered Psychologist (BPS) currently working as a Consultant Clinical Psychologist, Multi-Systemic Therapy Consultant with MST UK & Ireland. Within this role he provides consultation and training in MST to teams across the UK delivering this evidence-based approach for young people who are at risk of care or custody. Prior to this he was a supervisor for both MST and MST Family Integrated Transitions Teams in Cambridgeshire and Peterborough NHS Foundation Trust.
Dr Reynolds has a background working in services for people with a learning disability and with adolescents in a medium secure setting including working as a service manager. His clinical skills include MST, MST-Family Integrated Transitions, CBT, DBT, Systemic Therapy and assessment including neuropsychological assessment.
Dr Reynolds current research interests are in the delivery of MST and MST-FIT in the UK context with a particular focus on the application of this model for young people at risk of criminal exploitation and those young people who are transitioning back to live at home from a period of time in the care system.
Education and Training
- PG.Cert, Family Therapy and Systemic Practice, Anglia Ruskin University, 2015
- PG.Dip, Clinical Paediatric Neuropsychology, University College London, 2009
- D.Clin.Psych, Oxford University, 2005
- BSc (Hons), Behavioural Sciences, University College Northampton, 1999
Reynolds, P. & Field, L. (2013). Audit of group-based activities in an inpatient assessment and treatment unit for individuals with learning disabilities. British Journal of Learning Disabilities, 41 (4), 273-279.
Freeman, S & Reynolds, P. (2012) Intensive Support Teams. In: R Raghavan (Ed) Anxiety and Depression in People with Intellectual Disability: Advances in Intervention. Hove: Pavilion Professional.
Reynolds, Gardner & Lee (2004). Tinnitus and psychological morbidity: a cross sectional study to investigate psychological morbidity in tinnitus patients and its relationship with severity of symptoms and illness perceptions. Clinical Otolaryngology, 29 (6), 628-634.
Alderman, Dawson, Rutterford & Reynolds (2001). A comparison of the validity of self-report measures amongst people with acquired brain injury: A preliminary study of the usefulness of EuroQol-5D. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, 11 (5), 529-537.