Esme, Nicke and Freya explore research at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children (GOSH). They talk to
– patients Lottie and Ashley about what it is like to take part in research,
– research nurses Amy and Kate about their job and
– GOSH’s Chief Executive Officer (CEO) Peter Steer about why research is important.
Esme, Nicke and Freya explore research at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children (GOSH).
The Nuffield Council on Bioethics worked with Mosaic Films to produce this short animation which conveys some of the key themes of the Council’s report ‘Children and clinical research: ethical issues’ from the perspective of Mia – a character who goes through some of the questions and issues that might be raised when a young person is invited to take part in clinical research.
You can download the full report from the Nuffield Council website (scroll down the screen).
Short animation exploring clinical research from the perspective of children.
This video is about how children, young people and families have improved the design, development and delivery of paediatric research. It was funded by the National Institute of Health Research (NIHR) Biomedical Centre Award to Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) and University College London.
This video concerns young people participating in clinical trials. There are other ways of participating too, and you don’t have to be in a trial to help out with Generation R.
How children, young people and families have improved the design, development and delivery of paediatric research.
This film from an adult perspective looks at the practicalities of being involved in clinical research: the time needed, and what payment and expenses you can expect to receive.
This short film was madefor adults by the Medical Research Council. It explores three examples of how input from patients and the public can enhance research.