About the Public Health Information Network for Scotland (PHINS)
The Public Health Information Network for Scotland (PHINS) aims to keep public health professionals in Scotland up-to-date with national and local developments in public health information via bulletins, email updates and seminars. To join the network, please register with the ScotPHO website.
Seminars are held on an annual basis to discuss and publicise current public health related developments and research projects.
This year's seminar took place on Friday 9th September 2016 in the Glasgow Royal Concert Hall. Around 350 delegates attended.
You can view the morning's programme here: PHINS 2016 seminar programme (270Kb).
Below are links to pdf versions of most of the talks presented at the seminar. Please note, however, that as some of the presented research is still unpublished, not all the presentations are available to download.
Note also that video footage, and transcriptions of the talks, will be available from this page soon.
Good work and health
Thalia Theodoraki (University of Edinburgh) and Martin Taulbut (NHS Health Scotland) started the first session with a presentation entitled Good work and health in Scotland: setting the scene. (1.5Mb)
Anna Ritchie Allan (Close the Gap) then presented on The gender pay gap, and what it means for women's work, wages and poverty. (700Kb)
Finally, Vittal Katikireddi (MRC/CSO Social & Public Health Sciences Unit, University of Glasgow) gave a presentation entitled What jobs shouldn't you do? A comparison of occupational mortality rates across the UK and over time using linked administrative data. Unfortunately, as this research is currently unpublished, the presentation is not yet available to download.
Assessing and addressing health inequalities at the national, regional and local level
The second session began with Denise Brown (also from the MRC/CSO Social & Public Health Sciences Unit, University of Glasgow) presenting on Changes to age- and cause-specific mortality rates in Scotland 1981 to 2011. (900Kb)
The second presentation was delivered by Claire Bynner (What Works Scotland, University of Glasgow) on Place-based approaches to tackling inequalities. (2.2Mb)
Finally, Chris Harkins (Glasgow Centre for Population Health) and Alison Gornall (Big Noise Govanhill) spoke about Evaluating Sistema Scotland – approaching complexity, recognising different forms of evidence and embedding a life course study of impacts. (2Mb)
For more information on any of these talks, please contact the presenter directly.