Talking Research: Implications and Applications of Research to Change Practice
Presented by: Dr Craig Lockwood, Dr Susan Furness, Hilding Hanna
Hosted by: Dr Louise Reynolds
In this session, our three presenters, Dr Craig Lockwood, Dr Susan Furness and Mr Hilding Hanna, will be discussing the translation of research findings into practice. As experienced researchers, they will discuss the process by which their findings have been used to inform changes to practice, what are the processes and implications.
This will be followed by a discussion/Q&A session with the researchers.
Dr Susan Furness paper link: Furness, S. E., Lehmann, J., & Gardner, F. (2016). Autoethnographic analysis of the self through an occupational story of a paramedic. Journal of Paramedic Practice, 8(12), 589-595. Download paper here.
Dr Craig Lockwood - Craig is a PhD qualified, Registered Nurse and Director of Implementation Science in the Joanna Briggs Institute, providing leadership and program management across scientific and professional staff who develop point of care evidence and resources for evidence-based healthcare.
Dr Susan Furness - Susan is Head of Department of La Trobe Rural Health School’s Rural Department of Community Health, and Discipline Lead for Paramedicine. She is a Registered Paramedic with a particular interest in paramedic identity, wellbeing, and evolution. Her PhD used a combination of autoethnography and phenomenology (auto-phenomenography) to explore the ontological aspects of paramedicine, or what it means to be a paramedic.
Hilding Hanna - Hilding has extensive experience as a intensive care paramedic and clinical team leader with SA Ambulance Service. He has worked as a lecturer for Australian Catholic University in paramedicine at Canberra and Brisbane campuses. Hilding has completed a Bachelor of Health Science (Paramedic), a graduate degree in adult education, a master’s degree in education specialising in educational psychology and recently completed a Masters of Clinical Science Research.
Dr Louise Reynolds - Nearing 30 years in pre-hospital emergency public health and higher education sectors, as Australia's first female paramedic PhD, Louise commenced her career as an emergency paramedic before moving into undergraduate and postgraduate university teaching both in Australia and internationally.