The day job is as a Senior Lecturer at Bournemouth university, in England. My main research interests are around 'patient 2.0', participatory healthcare, and the role the Internet in supporting people living with long term conditions. As a health professional and educator I'm also interested in how this changes the patient / professional relationship and the need for Pre-registration programmes to address this in their curricula.
Attended Medicine 2.0'08 (Toronto, Canada)
Attended Medicine 2.0'11 (Stanford University, USA)
Attended Medicine 2.0'12 (Boston, USA)
Attended Medicine 2.0'13 (London, UK)
Medicine 2.0'08 (Toronto, Canada)
Stop The World wide web I Want To Get Off.
Background Increasing number of patients are using the Internet for health information (National Statistics 2007). Traditionally professionals have been the information gatekeepers; key questions were around what information patients should be given. Reviews of information on the Internet have been focused towards analysing the quality of information e.g. Eysenbach et al  and Breckons et a 2008 Whilst this debate is important patients do not always want this professional centric world...
Medicine 2.0'11 (Stanford University, USA)
Online Discussion Boards as Research Data; Exploring the Ethical Issues.
People living with enduring health conditions (EHC) are increasingly turning to social networking websites to share their experiences, and to both offer and seek help and advice from fellow ‘sufferers’. As well as the primary purpose of enabling interaction between people living with an EHC, many of these websites contain material of potential use to researchers. Accessing information from individuals for research purposes has traditionally meant inviting people to participate in informat...
Medicine 2.0'12 (Boston, USA)
Using Health Discussion Board Posts as Research Data; How Contributors View the Ethical Considerations.
Background With the recent developments in the social web (web 2.0) increasing numbers of people living with a long term health condition are putting personal health information into the public domain e.g on discussion boards. This type of interaction can feel as if it happens in a private space, the reality however is that the information shared is available to everyone, and has been put in the public rather than a private domain. As well as the primary purpose of interaction between s...
Medicine 2.0'13 (London, UK)
Ethical Issues in Socially Generated Online Information: A Multi-Professional Panel Discussion
The rise of social media in recent years has generated a number of emerging ethical and privacy implications in healthcare, clinical education, and research settings. Within practice settings, the increased use of social platforms which were not designed to be health technologies is on the rise. Similarly, clinicians interacting with patients and consumers via these social platforms has been an emerging trend in specific areas of the health sector (e.g., in the domain of public health). Wi...
Full Paper Publications
Journal of Medical Internet Research
What E-patients Want From the Doctor-Patient Relationship: Content Analysis of Posts on Discussion Boards
The Conceptual and Practical Ethical Dilemmas of Using Health Discussion Board Posts as Research Data
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