Perinatal Health & Wellbeing Survey
Being conducted by The Sleep/Wake Research Centre Team
If you support hauora wāhine, women’s health and well-being during pregnancy and/or the postpartum we warmly invite you to complete this survey.
The questions ask about sleep related information, services and interventions currently available to New Zealand women. We would very much appreciate you completing this survey whether or not you offer sleep information, services or interventions.
Please click on this link to start:
The survey has 10 questions and should take no more than 5-10 minutes to complete. Your participation in the survey is voluntary and your responses will be kept completely confidential. You have the right to withdraw at any point.
We would also be grateful if you could share the survey link with other people or colleagues that offer services or support to women in the perinatal period (you can share this link: https://tinyurl.com/98u4w7sd).
This work has been funded by a Health Research Council of New Zealand, Health Delivery Activation Grant. The findings will be used in future research on how to best support sleep, circadian and mental health during the perinatal period. The study is conducted by a team of researchers with expertise in maternal sleep and maternal mental health (Professor Leigh Signal, Dr Bronwyn Sweeney, Clare Ladyman, Dr Tanya Wright, Dr Mark Huthwaite, Associate Professor Katie Sharkey, Dr Bei Bei and Professor Jane Fisher), Māori health (Professor Chris Cunningham and Hannah Mooney) and Pacific health (Dr Riz Firestone) and in collaboration with Te Hiringa Hauora/Health Promotion Agency and Perinatal Anxiety and Depression Aotearoa.
If you would like to contact the Principal Investigator in the study to discuss this research, please email Professor Leigh Signal, Sleep/Wake Research Centre, Massey University (Wellington) at [email protected].
Ngā mihi nui,
The Sleep/Wake Research Centre Team
E tūtaki ana ngā kapua o te rangi, kei runga, kei runga te Mangoroa e kōpae pū ana.
The clouds in the sky close over, but above them spreads the milky way.