• 17 Oct

    New Published Article

    “A cardiovascular disease policy model that predicts life expectancy taking into account socioeconomic deprivation”.
  • 17 Oct

    Published Article

    The September/October 2014 issue of ISPOR CONNECTIONS Professor Andy Briggs has an article published
  • 14 Oct

    Evaluation of the Links Worker Programme in ‘Deep End’ general practices in Glas

    The Links Worker Programme is a Scottish Government funded programme which aims to explore how the primary care team can support people to live well in their community. It is being delivered as a partnership between the Health and Social Care Alliance (The ALLIANCE) and General Practitioners at the Deep End (The Deep End), and delivery partners include SAMH and the Royal College of General Practitioners (RCGP).
  • 14 Oct

    Results from the survey on impact

    Thank you those of you who completed the ‘impact survey’ for IHW. We had a 17.5% response rate from R&T staff in a week, with no reminders. The headline conclusions were that respondents think:
  • 13 Oct

    Royal Statistical Society Glasgow Local Group

    Since 1992, the UK Government has published so-called ‘school league tables’ summarizing the average educational attainment and progress made by pupils in each state-funded secondary school in England.
  • 24 Sep

    Maurice Bloch Seminar

    Research on the factors that determine healthy ageing has become a priority of governments and baby boomers. Healthy ageing is about optimal function for as long as possible, and about maintaining wellbeing; in other words keeping moving, keeping thinking, and keeping your spirits up!
  • 12 Sep

    INAUGURAL LECTURE

    Inaugural Lecture, Tuesday 7 October 2014 at 12.30pm, Professor Laurence Moore
  • 11 Aug

    Maurice Bloch Seminar: Taking Structure Seriously

    Taking structure seriously: implications of social practice approaches for public health research. Judith Green London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine The ‘practice turn’ in social and health research has reoriented our focus away from health behaviours, as discrete and modifiable risk factors for disease, and towards social practices.