Key dates for UKSF 2017
The 11th UK Stroke Forum Conference took place on 28-30 November 2016 at the ACC in Liverpool
The UK Stroke Forum Conference is the largest multidisciplinary stroke event in the UK, attracting over 1,500 delegates from across the stroke care pathway. It's an unmissable event for anyone working in the field of stroke care.
To get a flavour of what went on:
Please note: none of the sponsors or exhibitors have had any input into the clinical and scientific content of the conference. The programme is developed by the conference planning committee who are formed of coalition members.
UK Stroke Forum 2016 event features
- 1,500 attendees.
- Three days, including a dedicated training day with a choice of streams depending on your role.
- Over 20 main conference sessions, each focused on a different aspect of stroke care.
- Over 90 expert speakers and researchers giving talks on the latest research updates and service improvements.
- Over 60 exhibition stands showcasing new innovations and industry developments.
- Over 180 research posters including ongoing trials.
- Practical workshops.
- Debate sessions.
- Stroke survivors sharing their experiences.
- Meetings for the latest trial updates.
- CPD contribution.
- Networking opportunities - drinks reception and fabulous themed gala dinner.
Follow us on Twitter @ukstrokeforum #UKSF17
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UKSF Conference 2016 session presentations
Monday 28 November 2016
Tuesday 29 November 2016
A new era for stroke: what's next? - Dr Martin James
Hyperacute: treatment of intracerebral haemorrhage – PATCH - Professor Rustam Al-Shahi Salman
Early rehabilitation: when, who and how? - AVERT - Professor Peter Langhorne
Prevention: targeting glucose metabolism to stop strokes - the IRIS study - Professor Gary Ford
Opening the black box of evidence based in-hospital stroke rehabilitation: a realist evaluation of four stroke units in England - Dr Niki Chouliara
What have we learnt from Germany? - Professor Peter Hermanek
What have we learnt from Sweden? - Associate Professor Marie Eriksson
Natural history of neuropsychological problems - Dr Terry Quinn
Apraxia following stroke: identification and interventions - Therese Jackson
Adequate is not good enough. Getting rehabilitation into the premier league - Professor Pam Enderby
Patient and carer experience of centralised acute stroke care pathways: intentions, concerns and outcomes - Dr Catherine Perry
Predicting outcomes of importance to stroke patients and their carers to assist decisions regarding treatments that enhance the chances of survival - Dr Akila Visvanathan
Safer trials, safer stenting, time to change your practice? - Professor Alison Halliday
Location, location, location: how can we provide evidence-based community stroke services? - Dr Rebecca Fisher
Goal setting practice in community-based stroke rehabilitation - Dr Lesley Scobbie
Wednesday 30 November 2016
Stroke rehabilitation: What's new? - Professor Audrey Bowen
Treatment of anticoagulant-associated intracerebral haemorrhage - Dr Adrian Parry-Jones
Acute ischaemic stroke pathways- Professor Gary Ford
Providing information accessible to stroke survivors: delivering the NHS England accessible information standard - Gill Pearl
Better multidisciplinary communication for better stroke care - Dr Rebecca Fisher and Dr David Clarke
Current state of the art new horizons for stroke prevention in AF- Professor Gregory Lip
Mechanisms that matter: Multidisciplinary team effectiveness in deliverying functionally oriented stroke rehabilitation- Dr Rebecca Fisher
Mechanisms that matter: Multidisciplinary team effectiveness in deliverying functionally oriented stroke rehabilitation - Dr Emma Patchick
Confronting mood issues: Increasing staff confidence to address patient anxiety, depression and adjustment to stroke - Tamara Stewart
Community based Rehabilitation Training after Stroke (ReTrain): results of a pilot randomised control trial (RCT) - Associate Professor Sarah Dean
Acute nursing care - Professor Dame Caroline Watkins
Rehabilitation - Professor Helen Rodgers
Medical primary and secondary prevention - Dr Jesse Dawson
Patient support: Changing the face of stroke prevention, research and care - Juliet Bouverie