The Administrative Data Research Network
Tuesday, 27 September 2016 08:52
The Administrative Data Research Network (ADRN) helps researchers gain access to de-identified administrative data so they can carry out social and economic research − research that has the potential to benefit society.
Researchers can apply to the Network with a research idea and request access to datasets. The Network collaborates closely with government departments to make administrative data available to researchers, but the ADRN negotiates this with them on a case-by-case basis. Researchers can access the data in Administrative Data Research Centres in England, Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales.
Their catalogue gives some information about administrative data that have been used for research in the past.
ADRN – England has produced training podcasts that are informative short concise overviews of their training courses. Watch the podcasts to discover more about their courses, what can be expected and what you will have learnt by the end of each course.
UEG Basic Science Course Recordings: Hot Topics in experimental GI cancer
Friday, 02 September 2016 10:39
Simply sign in to myUEG to access seven recordings covering state-of-the-art lectures by specialists. Topics ranged from "Intestinal cancer models" to "The impact of stroma on carcinogenesis". Coming from 14 European countries, 38 junior researchers attended the UEG Basic Science Course at the Klinikum rechts der Isar, Munich.
Curious how the classroom course went? Visit the course report and image gallery!
Thursday, 04 August 2016 10:37
Presentations from the BSG’s 2016 Annual Meeting are now available through BSGtv. For the first time, most sessions (all four days) were recorded! To access the recordings, log in and use the left-hand navigation to access BSGtv.
BSG 2016 Journal Prizes
Wednesday, 06 July 2016 12:02
Gut prize (£350) for best basic science oral communication: OC-031 (A genome-wide association study identifies pnpla3 and slc38a4 as risk loci for alcoholic hepatitis), presented by Stephen Atkinson during the Liver Free Papers session.
Frontline Gastroenterology prize (£250) for the best patient benefit in gastroenterology oral communication: OC-038 (Making the change: switching to infliximab biosimilars for IBD at North Bristol NHS Trust), presented by Louise Chung during the Gastroenterology Service Free Papers session.
BMJ Open Gastroenterology prize (article processing is free for one submission) for the best clinical science oral communication: OC-017 (international multicentre study assessing the effects of anti-thrombotic use in patients with upper GI bleeding), presented by Philip Dunne during the Gastroduodenal Free Papers session
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