Interdisciplinary Research in Health Sciences (IRIHS)
>£2m research income in 2016 for new studies
>40 peer-reviewed publications in 2016
10 doctoral students
Interdisciplinary research at the interface between social sciences and healthcare.
IRIHS is a mixed-method research unit established in 2015, led jointly by Professor Trish Greenhalgh and Dr Sara Shaw.
The group aims to undertake excellent research and teaching across disciplinary boundaries, bringing together approaches and methodologies from clinical medicine, epidemiology, sociology, psychology, computer science, management studies, philosophy and social policy.
- Jill Russell (Oxford, PT). 2011-. The rationality of rationing: a rhetorical policy analysis of deliberations about resource allocation in the NHS.
- Dominic Hurst (Oxford, PT) 2012-. General Dental Practitioners’ knowledge encounters.
- Nick Fahy (Oxford, PT). 2012- . Why doctors don't follow guidelines.
- Gemma Hughes (Oxford, PT) 2012-. Integrated care in practice: a case study of health and social care for adults with complex needs considered at high risk .
- Adrian Rohrbasser (Oxford, PT). 2013- .Exploring why Quality Circles work in Primary Health Care: A realist approach about how, why and under what circumstances they work.
- Samantha Roberts (Oxford, PT) 2015-. Application of evidence on affordability and the use of co-design principles to enhance delivery of prevention programmes for type 2 diabetes in an area of high prevalence.
- Heather McMullen (QMUL, FT). 2011-. Health care innovations from policy to practice: A case study of rapid HIV testing in general practice. Passed November 2016.
- Tim Stephens (QMUL, PT) 2015-. What influences sustainability of quality improvement in acute healthcare settings?
- Sietse Wieringa (Oxford, PT) 2016-. A qualitative study of how mindlines develop and their link with clinical guidelines.
- Caitlin Pilbeam (Oxford, FT) 2016-. Doctoral studentship linked to Wellcome SCALS Senior Investigator Award. Wellbeing and assisted living solutions.
Tuesday, 13 June 2017 to Wednesday, 14 June 2017, 1.30pm - 1pm
People are complex. Many healthcare interventions are complex. Health systems are complex. To address grand challenges and wicked problems, we must embrace and manage this complexity.