Catherine Lawrence is the Team Lead Physiotherapist in Critical Care at University College London Hospital and is spending one year as a CLAHRC HEE NCEL pre-doctoral fellow. Catherine has a keen interest in early rehabilitation on critical care and the management of patient’s who require prolonged critical care admission. Catherine’s research will explore the barriers to early rehabilitation on critical care.
Catherine obtained a BSc (hons) degree in Physiotherapy at Brunel University in 2010. She then went on to complete a Master of Research Degree (MRes) in Clinical Research at City, University of London. Catherine’s MRes project was focused on exploring the relationship between patient motivation and adherence to rehabilitation on critical care. Catherine is hoping to further expand on this work during her fellowship.
Elena is a Senior Health Economics. She holds a PhD in Economics and Management from Padua University, a Master degree in Economics and Management of Health Care Services from Ferrara University and a first degree in Economics from Padua University.
Prior to coming to UCL she was a Research Associate at the Imperial College Business School, working on the economic evaluation of the Collaborations for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (CLAHRC) for Northwest London.
She previously held a research post at the Department of Economics, Ferrara University, where she collaborated to a multi-year research project and undertook an economic evaluation of a Regional Colorectal Cancer Screening Program.
Enoch graduated from the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology with degrees in mathematics and electronic engineering, with his PhD thesis on cyber-physical system security. He joined the Clinical Operational Research Unit (CORU) at UCL in 2017 as a research associate and is working on the development of mathematical models in the prediction of patient flow and resource demand.
UCL IRIS profile: https://iris.ucl.ac.uk/iris/browse/profile?upi=EKUNG12
Belene’s project is focusing on how long-term conditions impact on access to and outcomes of hip and knee replacement surgery