News and Events
The scholarship scheme to fund improvements in motor neurone disease (MND) care, set up by the Scottish Government in partnership with MND Scotland in honour of Scottish campaigner, Gordon Aikman, is now announcing its second call for applications.
Three exciting new PhD opportunities are now available at Glasgow Caledonian University. All are focused on improving life after stroke – two addressing visual impairment and one exploring upper limb function - with supervisors from NMAHP Research Unit’s stroke team.
An opportunity has arisen for nurses, midwives and allied health professionals in Scotland to apply for support for research activity that aims to make improvement(s) to patient care in line with recommendations of the Vale of Leven Hospital Inquiry Report 2014.
Healthcare Improvement Scotland is jointly hosting a symposium with Health Services Research Unit and the Health Economics Research Unit at the University of Aberdeen, and the Nursing, Midwifery and Allied Health Professions Research Unit at the Chief Scientist Office.
A ceremony to present the 2017 Scottish NMAHP Research Awards was held on Thursday 9th November in the Apex Hotel, Waterloo Place, Edinburgh. The award ceremony was preceded by informative and entertaining presentations on the facilitators to a clinical academic career, the attributes required of a clinical academic and an example of a framework to support the careers of clinical academics.
A new scholarship scheme to fund improvements in motor neurone disease (MND) care is to be set up by the Scottish Government in partnership with MND Scotland in honour of Scottish campaigner, Gordon Aikman.
The Vale of Leven Scholarship Scheme, launched in November 2016 by the Scottish Government’s Chief Nursing Office, was designed to specifically focus on improvements to patient care in line with the findings of the Vale of Leven Hospital (VOLH) Inquiry
A new Scholarship Scheme has been launched by the Scottish Government’s Chief Nursing Office, which aims to make improvements to patient care in line with the findings of the Vale of Leven Hospital (VOLH) Inquiry
Scotland still lags behind other parts of the UK when it comes to caring for the mental health of expectant and new mothers and their babies. A group made up of professionals working in the health, charity and education sectors have issued a ten-point call for action by the Scottish Government and NHS Boards to address the fragmented and inadequate level of healthcare provided to many mothers before and directly after their babies are born.
They are 'interventions' because they are used in a deliberate effort to make a difference to people's lives, and they are 'complex' because they have many interacting parts that work for different people in different ways.