The Rheumatology research team at NUH put patients first so that they could ensure vital clinical research went ahead, despite the challenges of COVID-19.
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Researchers based at Hayward House Specialist Palliative Care Unit at Nottingham City Hospital will be using the experiences and data from patients being treated for COVID-19 to inform national guidelines on better care.
NUH is part of a team of scientists and nurses, led from the University of Exeter, researching nursing care for patients in hospital with COVID-19. Funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) and UK Research and Innovation (UKRI), the team will evaluate a system of nursing care designed specifically for COVID patients in a large clinical trial across the UK.
NUH is among a group of hospitals driving a national surveillance study which is gathering data about new-born babies who have COVID-19, or those born to mothers with the virus.
We're proud to be supporting important research for our patients recovering from COVID-19. Recovering COVID-19 patient Mike Wilkins explains how this research will help him and hundreds like him, "It is clear that there are many aspects of COVID recovery that are not fully understood so there is a vital need for people to be assessed for ongoing symptoms and to research COVID more.”
Researchers at Nottingham University Hospitals are contributing to two UK-wide studies which are investigating the impact of COVID-19 on patients living with severe bowel diseases.
Professor Stephen Ryder records his thanks for some of the most important research the NHS has ever undertaken in its 72-year history.
A research study to find out how many young people in the East Midlands might have antibodies against COVID-19 is getting underway in Nottingham.
The Coronavirus pandemic has had a profound impact on many people’s physical health around the world, including in the UK, but how can we measure the effect it has had on people’s mental health?
Patients with one of the most common blood cancers are amongst those helping researchers at Nottingham University Hospitals understand more about the impact of COVID-19 on patients undergoing immunosuppression.