New online study for adults and children with dyspraxia or developmental coordination disorder (DCD)
The Motor Development and Impact Lab (MoDI Lab) at the University of Surrey would like to invite you to volunteer for an online study investigating how individuals with dyspraxia or DCD control their actions. This includes movements, learning and decision-making processes. Have you ever thought about your efforts when performing daily activities to make sure that you perform to the best of your ability? How do you stop your difficulties from getting in the way? Is it just about your movements, or does it affect other activities such as learning and decision making? These are some of the questions that the new study is hoping to address in both children and adults with dyspraxia or DCD. If you are interested maybe you can volunteer and contribute to this project. You can volunteer to take part yourself or with your child/children.
What will I have to do?
1. Sing up to the study via this link https://tinyurl.com/y2gg4a6q
What is the benefit of participating?
You will help us to answer some pressing questions regarding action control in individuals with dyspraxia or DCD. This could be used in the future to inform interventions and best practice in educational and occupational settings.
You will also be reimbursed for participating!
You will receive a £10 Amazon voucher.
When can I participate?
Data collection will be ongoing between September 2020 and February 2021. You can complete the whole procedure at a time that is suitable for you and from the comfort of your home.
What are the participation criteria?
Individuals may participate in the study if they:
Individuals must not participate in this study if they:
What will I need?
You will need a computer or a laptop and a stable internet connection.
How to get started?
Follow the link below to sign up for the study:
If you have any questions you can contact me via email at firstname.lastname@example.org
This study has been reviewed by and received a favourable ethical opinion from the University of Surrey Ethics Committee.