Search Results for 'healthcare professionals'
28 results found.
Brain injury specialists, Acquired Brain Injury Ireland (ABI Ireland), have developed and launched a concussion application for smartphones with the support of Medtronic, one of the world’s largest medical technology, services, and solutions companies.
The first ‘NUI Galway Mini Med School’ is taking place in January and February to encourage and inspire the next generation of healthcare professionals. The programme is aimed at Transition, 5th and 6th year students and will be run on campus on January 27 and February 3, 10, and 17 2016. NUI Galway Mini Med School is designed to give students a taste of what it would be like to study a healthcare-related degree at the University, while encouraging them to pursue their interests. It is the second initiative of its kind in Ireland along with the College of Surgeons in Ireland (RCSI).
NUI Galway will host two mindfulness-based events this November following the very successful Mindful Way Conference hosted on campus on the 9-10 October 2015. These events are the next steps towards integrating mindfulness into the University’s culture.
This evening is open to people from Donegal to Clare and to the midlands. Rachael Dalton is a clinical nurse specialist in prostate cancer survivorship who provides care, advice, support, and education for patients with prostate cancer.
Saolta University Health Care Group in conjunction with the Irish Cancer Society, is holding a prostate cancer information evening in Galway on Thursday November 12. It is open to people from Donegal right down to Clare and throughout the Midlands.
Anu is a company promoting the development of a new healthcare approach in Ireland, with an emphasis on positive health and wellbeing.
An information evening on prostate cancer will be held in Menlo Park Hotel on Thursday November 12.
The Asthma Society of Ireland and Irish Pharmacy Union launch Campaign encouraging people with asthma to get their inhaler technique checked. Not using inhalers correctly results in poor symptom control and a worsening in conditions.