Graham Davies

 

 


 

Graham is Head of Programmes for the Joint Programmes Board for London, East and South East England (1 days a week), with overall responsibility for delivering the key educational strategy and for ensuring that programme development is in line with patient safety and employer need. In addition, he is also Professor of Clinical Pharmacy and Therapeutics at the Department of Pharmacy King’s College, London having previously held a personal chair at the School of Pharmacy, University of Brighton. He has a keen interest in developing career structures within the profession, in particular as they relate to the competence of pharmacists, and in designing both undergraduate and postgraduate curricula which embrace novel clinical teaching and assessment methods to promote the acquisition of competencies.

Graham is on the editorial board of the Pharmacy Education journal and serves as a reviewer for other journals. His main clinical research area is in the study of novel artificial kidney systems to treat renal failure. He graduated from the Welsh School of Pharmacy (University of Wales; Cardiff) in 1980, was awarded an MSc in Clinical Pharmacy from the School of Pharmacy (University of London) in 1987 and a PhD, from the University of Brighton, in 1997.

More info: http://www.kcl.ac.uk/biohealth/research/divisions/ips/about/people/Davie...




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Oct 24th 2016

How can healthcare professionals help patients to improve their health through medicines adherence? It is estimated that 30-50% of patients do not take their medicines as prescribed. So how should we, as healthcare professionals, respond? As medicines are key to the successful management of chronic conditions, underuse or non-adherence represents a lost opportunity for the health improvement for the patient as well as being a waste of valuable resources for healthcare systems. In Europe alone, the cost of poor adherence to treatment is estimated at 195,000 lives and €20 billion annually.

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