Angela is currently Professor of Older People and Care in the School of Nursing and Midwifery at the University of Sheffield. Prior to this post I have had many years of experience conducting and applying research into healthcare. She has extensive academic, research, managerial and strategic experience gained from within both healthcare and University sectors and a legacy of research capacity building, working in and across settings and I am committed to developing evidence based healthcare practice.
Angela's research has mainly focused on care for adults and older people. The particular research focus is in patient experience studies, especially in areas of public health, health inequalities and health care access. Recent work of international quality, with a clear narrative of impact, includes a growing portfolio of older people’s research, specifically lung cancer early diagnosis/treatment access, cold homes and health, intermediate care for older people, Parkinson’s, and neutropenic sepsis. In addition, she has a current interest in patient experience of obesity and obesity related health services as well as evaluations of new clinical nursing roles. Methodologically Angela's expertise lies in qualitative research, in stand-alone and mixed method studies.
Dan undertook a first degree in Neuroscience before training as a nurse. During this time Dan completed an MMedSci in nursing and healthcare studies and lectured on pre- and post-registration nursing courses within the School of Nursing at the University of Sheffield. Following this Dan worked in Research management and governance in Chesterfield and Sheffield hospitals before taking up his role as project manager and clinical researcher on the User-centred Healthcare Design project within CLAHRC SY.
Dan's own research interests lie in exploring the potential or the theory and practice of design in healthcare.
Andrew's longstanding interests in both evidence based practice and knowledge management combine naturally within the emerging field of knowledge translation and implementation science. Andrew has been the creative force behind a number of knowledge products such as Management Briefings for the National Library for Health, Social Care Briefings for the Social Care Institute for Excellence and Research Bulletins for the National Assembly of Wales. Andrew is particularly interested in the contribution of findings from qualitative research to the effectiveness of health care interventions and programmes.
Jane is a Senior Nurse at Sheffield Health and Social Care (SHSC) NHS Foundation Trust and Nurse Teacher at University of Sheffield School of Nursing and Midwifery.
She has almost 30 years of clinical experience as a Registered Mental Nurse, with a specialist interest in dementia care and practice development. She completed her PhD in January 2012 with research focused on understanding the experience of using life story work in the care of people with dementia in health and social care environments. Jane’s research and knowledge mobilisation interests relate to exploring the ways that the knowledge and experiences of people with dementia can be accessed and used to improve care.
Jane is a Clinical Research Academy Fellow a day a week for 2 years with the University of Sheffield, School of Health and Related Research
Title of PhD: An ethnographic study of the knowledge mobilisation (KM) activities of advanced nurse practitioners (ANPs) in discharging patients with exacerbations of long term conditions (LTCs) from the emergency department (ED)
Rachel's research interests are in nurse education, advanced nursing practice, and knowledge mobilisation. She also have an interest in researching the physical harm caused by substance misuse.
She is currently on secondment from her Physiotherapy role working on the TK2A theme and also on a separate project within ScHARR. She has spent the past few months analysing the participants reflection interviews from the Better Services by Design Project and linking the findings to the organisational change and innovation literature.
My work in the field of older people and family care spans 20 years having worked on a number of large scale research studies and service development projects in the field of dementia, stroke and palliative and supportive care. My PhD in the field of stroke rehabilitation was undertaken in ScHARR before a move to the School of Nursing & Midwifery in 2004 as a Lecturer in Rehabilitation and Family Care. I led the Stroke theme of the CLAHRC South Yorkshire between 2009 and 2013. I continue to undertake research and teaching activities in the field of long-term conditions and ageing, with current grants focusing upon dementia and advance care planning and older people & sexuality and intimacy
I am Director of Research in the School of Nursing & Midwifery with responsibility for leading the Department’s strategy, capacity development and research innovation and impact.
Christine has a background in project and programme management. She obtained a PhD in Biomedical Science from the University of Sheffield in 2000, and has worked as a research and research manager in both the University and NHS sectors. Christine is the Director of Research and Development in Barnsley Hospital NFT. Her research interests are obesity, the process of translating research into practice and the evaluation of complex programmes.