Grant winners

November 10, 2011


Digitisation programme

Mass digitisation

• Award winner: Stuart Dunn

• Institution: King's College London

• Value: £673,269

Digital exposure of English place names

• Award winner: Michael Peter Alfred Howe

• Institution: British Geological Survey, Nottingham

• Value: £691,068

GB/3D fossil types online

• Award winner: Grant Young

• Institution: University of Cambridge

• Value: £376,308

Navigating 18th-century science and technology: the Board of Longitude

• Award winner: Christy Henshaw

• Institution: Wellcome Library

• Value: £7,248

Medical officer of health reports for Greater London 1848-1972

• Award winner: Elizabeth Bradshaw

• Institution: British Oceanographic Data Centre

• Value: £181,559

Rescue of historical UK sea level charts and ledgers


Service Delivery and Organisation (NIHR SDO) programme

• Award winner: Louise Locock

• Institution: University of Oxford

• Value: £305,376

Testing accelerated experience-based co-design: using a national archive of patient experience narrative interviews to promote rapid patient-centred service improvement

• Award winner: Stephen Hanney

• Institution: Brunel University

• Value: £79,898

Engagement in research: does it improve performance at a clinician, team, service and organisational level in healthcare organisations?

• Award winner: Yvonne Birks

• Institution: University of York

• Value: £254,405

An exploration of open disclosure of adverse events in the UK

• Award winner: Pamela Enderby

• Institution: University of Sheffield

• Value: £99,837

Secondary analysis of community rehabilitation and intermediate care - an information resource

Public Health Research (NIHR PHR) programme

• Award winner: Christopher Philip Bonell

• Institution: University of Oxford

• Value: £182,641

The effects of schools and school-environment interventions on health: evidence mapping and syntheses


Lifelong Health and Well-being pilot studies

• Award winner: Eric Cross

• Institution: Newcastle University

• Value: £250,000

Ageing creatively - a pilot study to explore the relation of creative arts interventions to well-being in later life


Lifelong Health and Well-being cross-council programme

• Award winner: Deborah Anne Lawlor

• Institution: University of Bristol

• Value: £1.65 million

The menopausal transition and healthy ageing and well-being

This project hypothesises that the menopausal transition (MT) has important health, social and economic implications. The team will explore changes over the MT in 2,800 women, having collected more than 20 years' worth of data on reproductive health, general health and lifestyle before the menopause, plus information on offspring and partners. It hopes to clarify the relationship between MT changes and healthy ageing in women and how these relate to their partners' and children's well-being.

Register to continue

Why register?

  • Registration is free and only takes a moment
  • Once registered, you can read 3 articles a month
  • Sign up for our newsletter
Please Login or Register to read this article.


Featured jobs