Lucy Hives

Lucy Hives
University of Central Lancashire | UCLAN · School of Community Health and Midwifery/ Research Support Team

MSc Health Psychology

About

11
Publications
1,150
Reads
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65
Citations
Introduction
Lucy is a Research Associate in the School of Community Health and Midwifery and a Senior Research Assistant in the Research Facilitation and Delivery Unit, both at UCLan. She has been working at the University since May 2015, having also worked in the School of Dentistry and in the Allied Health Research Unit. Lucy completed her MSc in Health Psychology at UCLan in 2014.
Additional affiliations
June 2021 - present
University of Central Lancashire
Position
  • Research Associate
November 2018 - March 2022
University of Central Lancashire
Position
  • Senior Research Assistant
September 2017 - October 2018
University of Central Lancashire
Position
  • Master's Student
Description
  • During her time with the School of Dentistry, Lucy was an MSc dissertation supervisor and in 2018/19 she delivered lectures on academic database searching and research ethics for the MSc dental courses. She also assisted during seminars.
Education
September 2013 - August 2014
University of Central Lancashire
Field of study
  • Health Psychology
September 2009 - August 2012
Sheffield Hallam University
Field of study
  • Psychology

Network

Cited By

Projects

Projects (7)
Project
Each year more than 50,000 people in England attend NHS hospitals because of injuries sustained from an acute trauma classified as major (moderate or severe). In addition to the immediate physical injuries sustained, it is likely that people will also experience a range of psychological and psychosocial effects caused by the traumatic experience itself, emergency hospitalisation and often lifechanging injuries. Whilst there have been great advances in clinical care to reduce mortality and limit the extent of physical injury caused by acute trauma, until recently, very little attention has been paid to addressing its psychological and psychosocial effects. At present, there is no care pathway or standards of care for psychological and psychosocial care following acute trauma across Major Trauma Services in England. The RePEAT project team has been brought together to develop and undertake a programme of high-quality research and innovation to produce an evidence-based and co-designed psychological and psychosocial care pathway for Major Trauma Services in England. The new care standards and pathway will be designed to improve psychological and psychosocial health and wellbeing outcomes and reduce health inequalities following acute trauma.