Grant winners

August 9, 2012


Project Grants

• Award winner: Wendy Barclay

• Institution: Imperial College London

• Value: £397,991

Developing an in vitro approach to study transmission of respiratory viruses

• Award winner: Hannah Buchanan-Smith

• Institution: University of Stirling

• Value: £166,990

Validating reward-related behaviour for welfare assessment and improving welfare through increased predictability of events

• Award winner: Emily Sena

• Institution: University of Edinburgh

• Value: £207,334

Reduction and refinement in animal models of neuropathic pain: using systematic review and meta-analysis

Pilot Study Grants

• Award winner: Fiona Oakley

• Institution: Newcastle University

• Value: £74,996

Optimising liver equivalents to model liver fibrosis


Responsive Mode Grant Awards

Values are the amounts requested. Awarded amounts may differ.

• Award winner: Alan Whitmarsh

• Institution: University of Manchester

• Value: £479,000

A novel ageing-related pathway regulating ROS (reactive oxygen species) homeostasis

• Award winner: Polly Roy

• Institution: London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine

• Value: £604,000

By chance or design: defining the genome-packaging signals for a multi-segmented RNA virus

• Award winner: Juliet Osborne

• Institution: University of Exeter

• Value: £448,000

An integrated model for predicting bumblebee population success and pollination services in agro-ecosystems


Research Seminar Awards

Social policy

• Award winner: Eleanor Jupp

• Institution: The Open University

• Value: £16,632

Home space? Public and private in new welfare settings

• Award winner: Kimberley McKee

• Institution: University of St Andrews

• Value: £17,998

The Big Society, localism and housing policy


National Institute for Health Research Health Services and Delivery Research Programme

• Award winner: Dawn Dowding

• Institution: University of Leeds

• Value: £878,539

The detection and management of pain in patients with dementia in acute care settings: development of a decision tool

Dementia is a broad term comprising a number of chronic neurodegenerative syndromes. The number of sufferers is increasing and more are being hospitalised. It is difficult for hospital staff to determine accurately the causes of distress in people with dementia. This study proposes to develop tools to help staff in hospital settings recognise when people with dementia are in pain and to give guidance on effective treatment. The team plans to identify the tools that already exist and also to explore how hospital staff currently identify, record and manage the pain of patients with dementia. It also intends to examine how carers can be more involved in the pain identification process.

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