Associate Professor Michele Peters
BSc, Dip.Psych., MSc, PhD
- Health Services Research Unit
Michele Peters is an Associate Professor within the Health Services Research Unit working on the provision of high quality health and care services. Michele has a BSc in Nutrition (University of Surrey), MSc in Health and Exercise Sciences (University of Bristol), a conversion diploma in Psychology (Open University) and a PhD in Health and Medical Sciences (University of Surrey).
Before joining the University of Oxford, Michele worked as a Marie Curie Research Fellow in the Department of Medical Psychology, Erasmus Medical Centre, Rotterdam (Netherlands).
As a member of the NIHR Quality, Safety and Outcomes of Health and Social Care Research Unit, Michele’s research is strongly embedded in current health and care policy and evaluates health and care services from the patient, informal carer and professional perspectives. This includes the development and use of patient-reported outcome measures (PROMs), patient experience surveys; and carer outcome and experience measures across a range of different chronic long-term health conditions. She teaches medical sociology, survey design and mixed methods at undergraduate (tutorials) and postgraduate level, including the supervision of DPhil students.
Carers’ experiences of assistive technology use in dementia care: a cross sectional survey
Sriram V. et al, (2021), BMC Geriatrics
Awareness of Appropriate Antibiotic Use in Primary Care for Influenza-Like Illness: Evidence of Improvement from UK Population-Based Surveys.
Pouwels KB. et al, (2020), Antibiotics (Basel, Switzerland), 9
Healthcare experiences and quality of life of adults with coeliac disease: a cross-sectional study.
Crocker H. et al, (2020), J Hum Nutr Diet
Measures for the integration of health and social care services for long-term health conditions: a systematic review of reviews.
Kelly L. et al, (2020), BMC Health Serv Res, 20
Reducing expectations for antibiotics in primary care: a randomised experiment to test the response to fear-based messages about antimicrobial resistance.
Roope LSJ. et al, (2020), BMC Med, 18