Dr Vogt works as a clinical psychologist. He completed his clinical training at Royal Holloway University of London.
Before working clinically, he obtained an MSc in health psychology at University College London 2002. In 2006 he completed a PhD in health psychology at King’s College London with funding from Cancer Research UK. Following his PhD, took up a behavioural sciences fellowship with Cancer Research UK and then started a lectureship at King’s College London on the use of medicines.
Since qualifying as a clinical psychologist in 2014, he has specialised in helping patients cope with a range of long-term physical health conditions including asthma, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, diabetes, heart disease, and audio-vestibular difficulties.
At UCLH he works across two disciplines, seeing patients with audio-vestibular difficulties, such as tinnitus and misophonia, and those with respiratory illnesses, primarily patients with interstitial lung disease.
Health behaviours in long term conditions
McKenna, L., Vogt, F., Marks, E. (2020). Current Validated Medical Treatments for Tinnitus. Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America. 53(4)
Marks, E., McKenna, L., Vogt, F. (2020). Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy for tinnitus: Evaluation of long-term outcomes. Clinical Psychology Forum. 334.
Reeves, M., Vogt, F., Marks, E. (in press). Dispositional mindfulness, gratitude and self-compassion: factors affecting tinnitus distress. Mindfulness.
Marks, E., McKenna, L., Vogt, F. (2019). Cognitive behavioural therapy for tinnitus-related insomnia: evaluating a new treatment approach. International Journal of Audiology. 58. 1-6.
McKenna, L., Marks, E., Vogt, F. (2017). Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for Chronic Tinnitus: Evaluation of Benefits in a Large Sample of Patients Attending a Tinnitus Clinic. Ear and Hearing. 39. 1.
Holland, G.J., McDermott, M., Vogt, F., Farley, A.C., Aveyard, P. (2015). Interventions to increase adherence to medications for tobacco dependence. Cochrane Library.
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., & Marteau, T.M. (2015). Financial incentives for increasing uptake of HPV vaccinations: a randomized controlled. Health Psychology.
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., Shemilt, I., Wei,Y., Higgins, J.P.T., Marteau T.M. (2015). Personal financial incentives for changing habitual health-related behaviours: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Preventive Medicine.
Castelino, S., Auyeung, V., Vogt, F. (2014). To determine the influence of home delivery of HIV therapy on virological outcomes and adherence. International Journal of STD & AIDS.
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., & Marteau, T.M. (2014). Does incentivising pill-taking 'crowd out' risk-information processing? Evidence from a web-based experiment. Social Science & Medicine.
Matcham, F., McNally, L., Vogt, F. (2013). A pilot randomised controlled trial to improve smoking cessation by maintaining NHS Stop Smoking Service attendance. British Journal of Health Psychology.
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., Marteau TM. (2012). Using financial incentives to increase initial uptake and completion of HPV vaccinations: protocol for a randomised controlled trial. BMC Health Services Research 2012, 12:301
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., Shemilt, I., Wei, Y., Higgins, J., Marteau, T.M. (2012). Personal financial incentives for changing habitual health-related behaviours: a systematic review and meta-analysis. PROSPERO 2012:CRD42012002675
Mantzari, E., Vogt, F., Marteau TM. (2012). The effectiveness of financial incentives for smoking cessation during pregnancy: is it from being paid or from the extra aid?. BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth. 12:24.
Vogt, F., Marteau TM. (2012). Perceived effectiveness of stop smoking interventions: impact of presenting evidence using numbers, visual displays and different time-frames. Nicotine & Tobacco Research. 14(2): 200-208.
Vogt, F., Mason, D., Marteau TM. (2012). Crediting treatments for good outcomes that would have happened anyway: the impact of baseline risk on treatment perceptions. Medical Decision Making. 32: 301-310.
Vogt F, McEwen A, Ashworth M, Hall S, Sniehotta F, Marteau TM (2010). What underlies the perception that a medical intervention is effective? An exploratory study among smokers. Nicotine & Tobacco Research. 12(5): 508-515.
Vogt F, Armstrong D, Marteau TM. (2010). General practitioners’ perceptions of the effectiveness of medical interventions: an exploration of underlying constructs. Implementation Science. 5(1): 17.
Vogt F, Hall S, Marteau TM. (2010). Examining why smokers don’t want behavioural support with stopping smoking. Patient Education and Counseling. 79(2): 160-166.
Vogt F, Hall S, Hankins M, Marteau TM. (2009). Evaluating three theory-based interventions to increase physicians’ recommendations of smoking cessation services. Health Psychology. 28(2): 172-182.
Baena A, Quesada M, Vogt F. (2009). LA e-psicologia: posibilidades y limitaciones de las tecnologias de la informacion y de la comunicacion en la terapia a distancia. Revista de Psicoterapia. 19 (73): 119-140.
Vogt F, McEwen A, Michie S. (2008). What general practitioners can do to deliver more brief stop-smoking interventions: an exploratory study. Journal of Smoking Cessation. 3(2): 110-116.
Vogt F, Hall S, Marteau TM. (2008). Understanding why smokers do not want to use nicotine dependence medications to stop smoking: qualitative and quantitative studies. Nicotine & Tobacco Research. 10(8): 1405-1413.
Vogt F, Hall S, Marteau TM. (2007). General practitioners' beliefs about effectiveness and intentions to recommend smoking cessation services: qualitative and quantitative studies. BMC Family Practice. 8:39.
Vogt F, Hall S, Marteau TM. (2006). General practitioners' beliefs about effectiveness and intentions to recommend smoking cessation medications: qualitative and quantitative studies. BMC Public Health. 6:277.
Vogt F, Hall S, Marteau TM. (2005). General practitioners’ and family physicians’ negative beliefs towards discussing smoking cessation with patients: a systematic review. Addiction. 100 (10): 1423-1431.
Hall S, Vogt F, Marteau TM. (2005). A short report: survey of practice nurses’ attitudes towards giving smoking cessation advice. Family Practice. 22(6): 614-616.