Birkbeck University of London
Peter is a social science researcher and currently teaches at Birkbeck University of London. The nature of his research means that he regularly collaborates with healthcare managers, doctors and other allied healthcare professionals. His research is centered around how best to implement and assimilate healthcare initiatives. In particular, Peter is interested in the impact of
blame cultures on organisational learning and performance and the processes surrounding decision making within healthcare organisations. Recently, Peter has contributed to the debate on improving patient safety through the publication of his research findings in the Westminster Health Forum and advised NHS England with regard to the design and development of the
recent national NHS England core patient experience survey questionnaire questions. Peter regularly presents his research at national and international meetings and has published on medical engagement, blame culture and clinical guideline adoption in the academic literature.
Improving Quality of Diagnostic PET-CT Reporting: Factors Influencing Doctors’ Performance.
The seminar provides a unique overview of standards of diagnostic reporting in PET-CT in England between 2010 to 2016. By empirically measuring rates of discrepancy and correlating it to the results of attitudinal survey data, the findings shed light on the factors to influence clinical performance and in particular the association between the level of doctors’ engagement and
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Dr Hugh Harvey Kheiron Medical Technologies
Deep Learning in Breast Cancer Screening
Phase contrast imaging: giving x-rays soft tissue sensitivity
Prof Iris Quasar Grunwald Anglia Ruskin University, Chelmsford, Southend University Hospital
The UKs 1st Mobile Stroke Unit – is this the future?
Dr Matthew Prime Roche Diagnostics Information Solutions
Personalized healthcare: Leveraging data to improve patient care through clinical decision support in oncology
Cheerag Shirodaria Caristo Diagnostics
Fat Attenuation Index: A Game Changer in Coronary Artery Risk Assessment?