Daylight is a life-changing digital treatment for anxiety
Lasting recovery from anxiety that’s available anytime, anywhere.
In a peer-reviewed clinical trial, patients experienced lasting recovery from anxiety
achieved clinical improvement in anxiety.1
reported improvement in overall mood.1
Daylight is continually and rigorously studied for effectiveness in gold-standard clinical trials.
Through our partnership with the Scottish government, primary care organisations in NHS Scotland use Daylight to help the one in three patients they see with common mental disorders like generalised anxiety disorder.
Following either direct access or guided access, patients are able to instantly access treatment via their mobile device using the ‘Daylight 2.0 – Worry Less’ app.
Daylight delivers meaningful, lasting results
Daylight is a clinically proven digital treatment that uses Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) techniques to help people gain control over their anxiety. After a few short questions, individuals receive techniques tailored to them, to help manage it.
Tailored therapeutic content
Daylight adjusts evidence-based techniques and offers additional guidance based on an individual’s needs.
Help at any time, day or night
When it’s needed the most, Daylight is instantly accessible and ready to check in, practise, or try a new technique.
Meaningful behaviour change
75% of people who use Daylight say they’ve practiced the techniques in their day-to-day lives.2
What Daylight users say
I have been suffering in silence for a long time and Daylight has been the first thing to ever actually help with my worry and anxiety.
Daylight has allowed me to successfully manage my anxiety — and also to acknowledge that it’s okay to feel how I feel.
Daylight has offered me a number of coping mechanisms which I have found to be incredibly useful and continue to use to help manage my anxiety.
Most anxiety sufferers aren’t getting the help they need
In the UK, 6 in 100 people – over 4 million – are diagnosed with generalised anxiety disorder but less than 50% of those access treatment.3 Despite the high prevalence of anxiety, many who need help don’t receive it.
1. Carl, J. R., Miller, C. B., Henry, A. L., Davis, M. L., Stott, R., Smits, J. A., … & Espie, C. A. (2020). Efficacy of digital cognitive behavioural therapy for moderate‐to‐severe symptoms of generalised anxiety disorder: A randomised controlled trial. Depression and Anxiety, 37(12), 1168-1178.
2. McManus S, Bebbington P, Jenkins R, Brugha T. (eds.) (2016) Mental Health and Wellbeing in England: Adult Psychiatric Morbidity Survey 2014. Leeds: NHS Digital.
3. Internal Data.