• 24 OCT 19

    Health Services and Policy Research Conference – New Workshop Announced!

    HSRAANZ 2019 is only 6 weeks away and the Standard Registration Fee closes 15 November.

    A new workshop has been added to the pre and post conference workshop program –   Reducing Waiting Time for Community Outpatient Services using the STAT Model. This workshop will be presented Friday 6 December 2019 by Katherine Harding and  Professor Nicholas Taylor from Eastern Health Clinical Research Office and La Trobe University,  together with Annie Lewis from  Eastern Health and Dr David Snowdon at Peninsula Health.

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    • 17 OCT 19

    New issue of Public Health Research & Practice: focus on countering the commercial determinants of health

    The steady flow of politicians and government staffers switching to roles in which they are  lobbying for the powerful food, alcohol and gambling industries is a serious threat to public health, according to the authors of an important new study published in the latest issue of Public Health Research & Practice (PHRP), a journal of the Sax Institute.

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    • 15 OCT 19

    How do you get policy makers to take more notice of your research?

    We would all like to believe that the best possible evidence informs health policy. Unfortunately, the translation of evidence into policy is not a simple process.  So how do we make our research more accessible and useful to policy makers?

    This was the dilemma tackled by 25 academic and clinical researchers at a two-day course presented by the Health Services Research Association of Australia and New Zealand (HSRAANZ), the Deeble Institute for Health Policy Research and the Australian Healthcare and Hospitals Association (AHHA) in Sydney on 3 and 4 September, at the The Sydney Policy Lab, curtesy of Sydney Health Partners.

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    • 09 OCT 19

    Actuaries Institute global perspective on Australian healthcare: optimism for progress in tackling sustainability concerns

    The Actuaries Institute Dialogue paper that compares Australia and other developed countries finds possibilities for better integration between private and public health care without the need for radical changes, but rather building on what exists.

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