Dr Laura Kelly
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BA, MSc, DPhil
Laura Kelly is a Research Officer in Outcomes Measurement in the Health Services Research Unit. Laura has interests in research methodology, psychometric measure development, e-health and experiences of health. She is currently working on a number of projects including the development of a Patient-Reported Outcome Measure for a range of long-term conditions and the development of an instrument to assess self-management in people with type 2 diabetes using computer-based interventions. She is also involved in research regarding the use of patient reported outcomes in clinical care.
Laura has completed a DPhil in Population Health which was funded by a NIHR programme examining the role of patients’ experiences as a resource for choice and decision making in health care. Laura obtained a BA (Hons) in Politics and Social Policy from Queens University Belfast and subsequently completed a MSc in Applied Social Research in Trinity College, Dublin. Prior to coming to Oxford, she spent time as a research assistant in Brunel University developing an assessment tool to measure health-related quality of life for people with neurological damage to their spinal cord using intermittent self-catheterisation.
Early recovery following lower limb arthroplasty: qualitative interviews with patients undergoing elective hip and knee replacement surgery. Initial phase in the development of a patient-reported outcome measure (PROM).
Strickland LH. et al, (2017), J Clin Nurs
Pretesting an e-based version of the Oxford Participation and Activities Questionnaire (Ox-PAQ)
Kelly L. et al, (2016), Value in Health, 19, A485 - A485
Use of the Routine Activities Domain of the Oxford Participation & Activities Questionnaire (Ox-PAQ)
Kelly L. et al, (2016), Quality of Life Research, 25, 106 - 106
Underinvestigated parental conditions: an overview
Kelly L. and Morley DP., (2016), Children’s and young people’s response to parental illness, 153 - 170
Measuring the impact of parental illness
Kelly L. et al, (2016), Children’s and young people’s response to parental illness, 221 - 244