Seminars and Events
Aim:To provide a forum for departmental staff to share and learn about current research developments.
- To provide an opportunity for speakers (internal and external) to present work to the department.
- To provide a space for staff to present research work in progress.
- To generate and facilitate discussion and sharing of ideas about research substantive topics and methodologies.
- To critique and develop research in an informal and supportive environment.
Timetable for 2016/2017 Seminars
|21st November 2016||BRHS||Physical activity: patterns and promotion across the lifespan||Monday|
|16th January 2017||Infection||TBC||Monday|
|16th February 2017||PhD Upgrade||TBC||Thursday|
|March 2017||PhD Upgrade||TBC||Thursday|
|24th April 2017||Clinical Epidemiology and Electronic Health Records Research||TBC||Monday|
|18th May 2017||TBC||TBC||TBC|
|19th June 2017||Health Improvement||TBC||Monday|
|17th July 2017||E-Health||TBC||Monday|
|21st September 2017||Teaching||TBC||Thursday|
|16th October 2017||Mental Health||TBC||Monday|
|20th November 2017||BRHS||TBC||Thursday|
|14th December 2017||CAPS||TBC||Monday|
Date & Time: Monday 12th December
Title: Utilisation of routinely collected healthcare data to define disease burden and optimal treatment patterns within the international healthcare settings.
Speaker: Sajan Khosla
Venue: Tutorial Room 11, ground floor, Royal Free
Abstract: Routinely collected healthcare data is a term used widely to describe data collected by a healthcare system either for an administrative or clinical surveillance of healthcare. These data show large promise for reuse for clinical research, with the potential to highlight real world observations that occur in natural clinical practice.
This PhD primary focuses its attention on the types of data that are routinely collected and highlights some of the benefits and weaknesses of these different data types, with a focus of how these data have been used to influence a change in clinical practice. The domains of focus have been on ethics and governance, confidentiality, patient awareness and engagement and linkage of data. The important of the reuse of these data for clinical research has been identified as a focus by the United States Food and Drug Administration (US FDA).  Regulators, industry bodies and academic organisations are actively engaged with the providers of data to understand how these data can be leveraged to guide the approval and use of new treatments. 
This presentation will also cover the applied use of these data to understand how routinely collected health records can be used to gain better insight into disease progression within Type II Diabetes (T2DM) patients. The analysis aims to build on knowledge published in academic literature by investigating well characterised risk factors for micro and macrovascular risk in T2DM patients and adds to this knowledge by investigating which commonly recorded laboratory tests have the ability to enhance these risk factors. I will be presenting some preliminary outputs from the initial descriptive analyses of the T2DM cohort.
"The Mind in Medical Education"
Date: Friday 17th March 2017
Venue: The Atrium, Royal Free Hospital, London NW3 2PF
For queries please contact Dr Sophie Park
See the full conference page for more information
Timetable for 2015/2016 Seminars
Page last modified on 03 nov 15 12:01 by Corinne Ward