Daniel Glazer has been working as a clinical psychologist within the child and adolescent psychological services department since 2013.
He is co-lead of the psych-oncology service and also leads on the delivery of neuropsychological assessments for children, adolescents and young adults.
Daniel is passionate about his work with young people affected by acute and chronic medical conditions and has been involved in the delivery of a number of novel interventions.
Most recently, along with collegues, Daniel was awarded a research grant to develop a group intervention that meets the cognitive and psychosocial needs of young people who are living with the effects of brain tumours.
Daniel has a longstanding interest in trauma work. He completed his thesis at University College London in this area and is also trained in EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing). Daniel also works within a clinic providing family interventions and has a specialist interest in system and existential approaches.
Daniel has recently completed a feasibility study on a new group intervention for young people living with the cognitive and psychosocial effects of brain tumours.
Daniel has supervised a doctoral research project on the psychological impact of radiotherapy in adolescence and he is currently involved in a national project investigating the long-term psychological impact of living through COVID-19 whilst undergoing treatment for cancer.
Glazer, DA, Daniilidi, X & Valentino, C (2021) The development of a cognitive rehabilition and psychosocial group programme for teenage and young adult survivors of brain tumours: A feasibility study. Clinical Child Psychology & Psychiatry: In press
Glazer, DA & Hurlston, R., (2019) 'I've won the Champion's League!' Using the Team of Life and sporting metaphors with adolescents. In Clinical Psychology Forum (Vol.230).
Glazer, DA & Pulham, RA., (2018) Making sense of memory difficulties in young people post cancer. AYA Global Congress.
Glazer DA, Mason O, King JA, Brewin CR., (2013) Contextual memory, psychosis-proneness and the experience of intrusive imagery, Cognition & Emotion: 27(1) 150-7