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Helen Brooks and Penny Bee

findings of the study will be disseminated to interested parties. 130 BEE (RESEARCH) PRINT.indd 130 11/05/2018 16:16 study participants the public health professionals health care managers and policy makers Commissioning organisations (e.g. NHS England) External Organisations (e.g. NICE and the Department of Health) A Research Handbook for Patient and Public Involvement Researchers Key audiences implicated in this process usually include: Other researchers and academics 131 BEE (RESEARCH) PRINT.indd 131 11/05/2018 16:16 Each of these audiences may be

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Open Access (free)
Linda Davies and Gemma Shields

began, doctors could only prescribe first generation drugs. However local psychiatrists and service users wanted the newer second generation drugs to be made available, as there was some evidence that they were safe to use and were effective in reducing the symptoms of schizophrenia, with less troublesome side-effects. 75 BEE (RESEARCH) PRINT.indd 75 11/05/2018 16:15 However there was a big cost difference; the newer SGA drugs cost the NHS around £1500-£2000 per person per year of treatment, compared to around £100 a year for the FGA. The research trial aimed to

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Open Access (free)
Designing and road testing new measurement scales
Patrick Callaghan

Involvement Researchers Evaluating and Quantifying User and Carer Involvement in Mental Health Care Planning (EQUIP): Co-development of a new Patient-Reported Outcome Measure (PROM) Items for the EQUIP PROM were developed from 74 interviews and 9 focus groups conducted with service users, carers and mental health professionals recruited from two large NHS Trusts. From these data, 70 items (potentially relevant questions) were developed. First, face validity was examined with a mixed sample of 16 members of a Service User and Carer Advisory Group (SUCAG). Nine items were

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Owen Price and Lauren Walker

physical and mental harm to service users and staff (Bonner et al., 2002; Paterson et al., 2003; Renwick et al., 2016). Use of physical restraint is also expensive for the NHS (Flood et al., 2008). Research that draws focus on the issue and that may lead to policy changes reducing restraint use could therefore have possible benefits to both service users and society. When weighing up risks against benefits, it is important that the risks are not overstated and participants are not denied the benefits of making a contribution. Justice – treat fairly and equally

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Andrew C. Grundy

skills can you offer a research team? might the chapters in this book help you • How and what other training might you need? 23 BEE (RESEARCH) PRINT.indd 23 11/05/2018 16:14 References and further reading 1) Aldridge, J. and Derrington, A. M. (2012) The Research Funding Toolkit: How to Plan and Write Successful Grant Applications. London: Sage. 13) Hanley B. (2012) Involving the public in NHS, public health, and social care research: Briefing notes for researchers. Eastleigh: INVOLVE. 2) Allam S., Blyth S., Newman, A. and Repper, J. (2004) Researching

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers