Article on the CLAHRCs in the Health Service Journal written by Sue Mayor
Article in the Guardian by Bryony Soper and Ellen Nolte
The CAT schemes offer doctoral and post-doctoral level funding for Nurses, Midwives and AHPs (with Pharmacists eligible for Doctoral funding) whilst the HCS schemes offer doctoral and post-doctoral level funding for clinicians within the area of Biology, Physiology and Physics and Engineering.
This funding opportunity has the potential to be of great interest to many of your colleagues, and I would be most grateful if you could arrange for the attached advert to be publicised through your local networks, and indeed as widely as you feel able.
Applications for all the schemes will be hosted via https://tcci.nihr.ac.uk/ and prospective applicants can register on the site ahead of the launch.
For more information please see the flyer.
This edition of the newsletter looks at the work the CLAHRCs are doing on spread and sustainability. The CLAHRCs are funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) and form part of the NIHR infrastructure.
This annual report relates to data extracted from Mental Health Minimum Data Set (MHMDS) for activity undertaken within the financial year 2012-13.
The latest edition of the community e-newsletter for the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Collaborations for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (CLAHRCs) bringing you the latest news and interesting developments from across the nine collaborations and the health service research community. This edition coincides with WUniversal Children’s day, and showcases the work the CLAHRCs are doing on children and young people. The CLAHRCs are funded by the NIHR and form part of the NIHR infrastructure.
The latest CLAHRC Community e-newsletter focuses on World Diabetes Day and can be viewed here.
The APHG are delighted to announce the publication of our new essay collection: ‘A guided tour of the new NHS’.
This publication offers an overview of the new NHS structures in the words of leaders within the system. Contributors to the essay collection include:
You can read the full collection here.
The community e-newsletter for the NIHR Collaborations for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (CLAHRCs) brings you the latest news and interesting developments from across the nine collaborations and the health service research community.
This edition coincides with World Heart Day, and showcases the work the CLAHRCs are doing in this area. The CLAHRCs are funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) and form part of the NIHR infrastructure.
Billions are spent on health innovations, but very little on how best to apply them in real-world settings. Despite the importance of implementation research, it continues to be a neglected field of study, partly because of a lack of understanding regarding what it is and what it offers.
Intended for newcomers to the field, those already conducting implementation research, and those with responsibility for implementing programmes, this guide provides an introduction to basic implementation research concepts and briefly outlines what it involves, and describes the many exciting opportunities that it presents.
The Implementation Research in Health Practical Guide is also available electronically here
For most of us, having paid work is essential for wellbeing and financial security. But, as this briefing finds, for many people who require some support to get into work, especially those with mental health problems, the right to employment support is not being upheld and numerous barriers remain.
By looking at what interventions work as well as where gaps exist in evidence-based interventions and what might be tested to develop that evidence, we can see that some current models of supported employment including some provided by the Work Programme and Work Choice, are ineffective. Whereas models like Individual Placement and Support (IPS) is an intervention for which service users, clinicians and researchers alike have seen overwhelming evidence of success and yet is still not available for large numbers of people.
The briefing urges commissioners and providers of both employment services and health and social care to make support into employment a priority.
Download the report