The National Health Service is turning 70 on 5 July this year. It’s the ideal opportunity to celebrate how research has improved and shaped one of the nation’s most loved institutions.
It was also Health and Care Research Wales’ 3rd birthday on 14 May, and International Clinical Trials Day on 20 May, so we have a lot to celebrate throughout early summer.
#TeamResearch aims to celebrate, and spread the word about, the world-class research that is taking place in Wales, learn more about the campaign here.
Below you will find all of our #TeamResearch stories reflecting on past NHS research, and looking forward to the research of the future. You can also view our 3rd birthday stories, and find ways to get involved.
Keep checking here for the latest news from #TeamResearch.
Join the celebrations by using #TeamResearch alongside #NHS70 and #NHS70Cymru on social media.
Help us to celebrate the NHS` 70th birthday by sharing your memories of NHS research from the last seven decades.
20 May 2018 marks 271 years since the start of the first clinical trial on board the HMS Salisbury.
Look back over Health and Care Research Wales` first three years and read our research highlights.
A message from Jon Bisson, Director of Health and Care Research Wales.
The Wales Cancer Bank, the nation’s facility for storing blood and tissue samples from cancer patients for use in research, has a crucial role in the world’s largest clinical trial.
Researchers in Wales are leading the way to find a new first line therapy for veterans around the world affected by Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).
Health and Care Research Wales is driving forward public involvement in research, to make sure it’s relevant to people’s needs and concerns.
Health and Care Research Wales reflects upon the key health and social care research developments of the last 70 years.
As a miner’s lamp makes its way around Wales to mark the 70th anniversary of the NHS, we reflect on a pioneering study of Welsh miners’ lung disease from that time that changed the face of public health forever.
Only one in ten current critical care treatments are based on the best quality evidence, partially due to the challenges of conducting research trials in emergency situations.
When Barbara Moore started her nursing career in the 1970s, health and social care research wasn’t a big feature in her training manual, it wasn’t anything like we know today.
Across the NHS in Wales there are extraordinary people doing extraordinary things. As the NHS’ 70th birthday approaches we talk with some of those people.
Over the last 70 years of the NHS, research has given us things that we might take for granted today but they all started out as ideas.