This October Mentahl Health Month, check in on your wellbeing, listen to what your insights are revealing, watch our practical tools on wellbeing activities to uplift you, Register for the 'Flouring' webinar on 26 October and then read to education yourself about menthal health and wellbeing.
Be Well Lab
The Be Well Lab is a collaboration between researchers from Flinders University and the South Australian Health and Medical Research Institute (SAHMRI). The collaboration conducts translational research into wellbeing and mental health. This research looks at the development of technology solutions, interventions, and assessment methods, aimed at facilitating improvements in both mental wellbeing and mental illness. This research underpins the solutions that are being offered by Be Well Co and helps contribute to a better scientific understanding of mental health and wellbeing.
Conducting academic research into mental health and wellbeing.
Research and wellbeing product development.
Academic research by the Be Well Lab helps inform solutions that Be Well Co delivers to the community.
Delivery mental health and wellbeing services to organisations and the community.
Training delivery, measurement and consulting.
Be Well Lab Members
Be Well Lab
Key Research Areas
Testing the impact of the Be Well programs and its different formats
We are running a number of studies that aim to investigate the impact of different formats of the Be Well programs, across a number of different population groups.
Studying the overlap between mental illness and mental wellbeing
We conduct foundational research into the overlap between states of mental illness and states of wellbeing, and use this research to improve practice and policy.
Improving the way mental health measurement is conducted
We are conducting theoretical research into wellbeing measurement, which we use to;
1) test the validity of questionnaires, and
2) design new measurement tools.
Tracking the prevalence of wellbeing across the Australian population
We have been studying the prevalence of mental wellbeing across the South Australian population since 2019.