To view the full list of CLAHRC YH publications please click here
Funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (CLAHRCs) were collaborative partnerships between the NHS, public services and Universities, focused on improving patient outcomes through:
- Applied health research
- Translating research into healthcare practice
- Increasing the capacity of health services to undertake more applied research and translation in the future
Evidence Based Transformation with the NHS was a research theme which involved more than 30 individual research projects. The aim of all the projects within this theme was to make sure when people receive care, in hospital or in the community, that care is safe and focussed on their needs.
CLAHRCs were first piloted between 2008 and 2013 by the NIHR in nine regions across England. They were so successful that 13 new regional CLAHRCs were funded in 2014 and concluded in September 2019.
January 2014 – September 2019
Examples of our projects
- Exploring how innovation is achieved in patient safety and quality by individuals working in the NHS.
- Positive deviance and the Care Quality Commission: What makes an excellent general practice? To find out more about the positive deviance approach please see a recent webinar theme researchers participated in.
- Investigating the link between GP wellbeing, burnout and patient safety.
- Quality in Care Homes.
- Safe staffing in mental health services.
- Using video reflexivity to improve the quality and safety of care in maternity services.
- Communication, wellbeing and errors in healthcare: supporting maternity staff disclosing news that an error has been made.
- Understanding and enhancing how hospital staff learn from and act upon patient experience data.
- Prisoners’ experiences of healthcare.
- Developing a safety-netting intervention using co-design.
For further information contact Professor Rebecca Lawton, Theme Lead R.J.Lawton@leeds.ac.uk or Ruth Simms-Ellis, Programme Manager R.Simms-Ellis@leeds.ac.uk
This summary presents research funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) CLAHRC Yorkshire and Humber. The views expressed are those of the author(s), and not necessarily those of the NHS, the NIHR or the Department of Health and Social Care.