Dr Trudie Rossouw is one of the Associate Medical Directors at NELFT and a consultant child and adolescent psychiatrist. Trudie holds the strategic role for children’s services with the organisation. She has a doctorate research degree, based on her work of treating young people who present with self-harm. She is also a qualified psycho-analyst. Trudie published several papers in peer reviewed journals as well as chapters in books. She delivered papers to local and international audiences and regularly provides international training courses on mentalisation based therapy for adolescents.
Helen is a consultant in public health medicine and a health services researcher. She is a member of the CLAHRC research partnership team, and Deputy Director of the CLAHRC Academy. Her research uses qualitative and quantitative methods to evaluate health care and public health services.
Harry Rutter is a public health physician. He is a senior clinical research fellow at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine; senior strategic adviser on obesity to Public Health England; an adjunct professor of public health at University College Cork; and an honorary senior clinical lecturer at the University of Oxford. He was the founder director of the National Obesity Observatory for England 2007-2011, led the development of the English National Child Measurement Programme childhood obesity surveillance system, chaired the NICE Programme Development Group (PDG) for guidance on promoting walking and cycling, was a member of the NICE PDG on preventing obesity and the Department of Health Expert Panel on obesity, sat on the management group of the Foresight Obesity project, and has helped to lead the development of the WHO Europe Health Economic Assessment Tool (WHO HEAT). He is currently involved in research assessing the role of social and environmental factors on both obesity and physical activity, and the research and policy implications of intervening in complex system.
Victoria is the CLAHRC Academy Lecturer. She’s an applied health researcher, with a special interest in qualitative methods. Her research area is sexual and reproductive health and her most recent project examined barriers to the uptake of intrauterine contraception in general practice.
Emma Dunphy is a musculoskeletal physiotherapist with a particular interest in rehabilitation of sports injuries. Emma’s current role is at Homerton University Hospital Sports and Musculoskeletal Medicine Clinic. During her year with us Emma developed content for an existing website and tested this web-based intervention to support patients in rehabilitation who wanted more independence and better information.
Read Emma’s reflections on her year with us and how her time with the CLAHRC influenced her practise.
Professor Osborne’s research focuses on the interface between mental health and physical health. He also works on improving acute care. He has been a clinical academic consultant at UCL since 2003. David also works as a NHS consultant psychiatrist in Camden and Islington NHS Foundation Trust.
Andrew studied management science (operational research) at Lancaster University. He has worked in industry and spent five years at the Audit Commission. He joined the Department of Health Services Research and Policy at LSHTM after completing a MSc in Medical Statistics. His main research interests are in the area of health care quality improvement, service delivery and organisational research. Recent research has included work examing the routine use of patient reported outcomes measures (PROMs) in elective surgery and TABUL, a NIHR HTA-funded study comparing the performance of ultrasonography and temporal artery biopsy for diagnosing giant cell arteritis.
Jordana is a research associate at the Louis Dundas Centre for Children’s Palliative Care, Institute of Child Health (ICH). She recently completed her PhD at ICH which looked at the epidemiology and decision making for neural tube defect affected pregnancies within different ethnic communities. She is currently working on a project which aims to improve access and participation in research with children and young people with life-limiting conditions or life-threatening illnesses and their families, including a study of chief investigators and a study of research ethics committees. Jordana is also involved with research on clinical outcomes, including preferred place of death and the evaluation of outpatient clinics for children with life-limiting conditions.
Kate is a CLAHRC PhD student working on our project Reducing asthma admissions using a school-based intervention