The NIHR CLAHRC North Thames Academy has just opened applications for its next short course – Introduction to Evaluation, to be held on June 13, 2017.
Do you need to demonstrate the impact of projects in your organisation?
Do you want to improve the design and implementation of your programmes?
Are you tasked with carrying out an evaluation, but don’t know where to start?
This one day, hands-on Introduction to Evaluation workshop addresses these challenges, and covers the skills and knowledge needed to undertake your own evaluation of a local programme or service. Aimed at staff from NHS Trusts, CCGs and Local Authorities, this workshop requires no previous experience of study design, statistics or evaluation.
To find out more about this one day course and how to apply, please click here.
Physiotherapist and CLAHRC HEE NCEL Fellow Emma Dunphy has been successful in her application for a prestigious Clinical Doctoral Research Fellowship with the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR).
Emma’s proposed research will develop an E-Health intervention to improve rehabilitation for anterior cruciate ligament injuries.
After spending a year with the CLAHRC on our fellowship scheme honing her research skills Emma successfully applied to the NIHR scheme against stiff competition.
The HEE/NIHR Clinical Doctoral Research Fellowship (CDRF) Scheme is aimed at registered non-medical healthcare professionals sited in England with at least 1 year’s experience of clinical practice, sufficient research experience or training to prepare them to undertake a PhD, and who wish to obtain a PhD by research whilst continuing to develop their clinical skills.
The full title for Emma’s research under the scheme will be Development of a model of service delivery to standardise anterior cruciate ligament rehabilitation in the NHS and testing the feasibility of an E-Health intervention to support delivery of this model.
See a poster outlining Emma’s work below or download a PDF here.
Queen Mary University of London
Meredith holds a Master’s in Public Health from Cardiff University, and a Human Sciences undergraduate degree from the University of Sussex. Prior to joining the institute Meredith worked for the Public Health England Primary Care Unit as a research assistant on antimicrobial stewardship projects, with a focus on understanding public perceptions of infections and antibiotics, and designing and evaluating behaviour change interventions around antibiotic taking and prescribing.
Her current research explores cardiovascular disease: understanding patient narratives around atrial fibrillation and adherence to anticoagulation.
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 practice.
Emma was successful in her application for the prestigious Clinical Doctoral Research Fellowship with the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR). She started her fully-funded PhD in April 2017, and through her doctoral research will be developing an E-Health intervention to improve rehabilitation for anterior cruciate ligament injuries.
Sarah’s PhD is investigating quality of life for people with dementia in a care home setting, by comparing and exploring the perspectives of paid staff, family relatives and people with dementia.
Ann Marie is a PhD student working on a project funded examining the psychological adjustment of children and adolescents living with long-term health conditions.
Ali qualified as a doctor in 2010. After completing his Core Medical Training in August 2014, he was appointed Clinical Fellow at the UCL Institute for Human Health and Performance, joining a project using large datasets to predict patient decline in hospital. Under the supervision of Prof Hugh Montgomery and Prof Rosalind Raine, he has now started a PhD examining the effects of the implementation of a digitally-enabled care pathway for patients with Acute Kidney Injury. His clinical interests include nephrology and critical care.