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Tag Archives: Academia

March 2024 Br J Cardiol 2024;31:32–5 doi:10.5837/bjc.2024.011

Navigating the research landscape in cardiology. Part 2: finding the right research

Hibba Kurdi, Jessica Artico, Freya Lodge, C Fielder Camm

Abstract

Introduction This editorial series aims to guide cardiology trainees and cardiovascular professionals through the intricate landscape of research. Our objective is to demystify the process, from understanding the role of research in cardiology training, to navigating the practicalities of securing the right research opportunities. In this continuation, we delve deeper into the latter. The second part of this editorial series focuses on finding the right research opportunities in cardiology. Once the commitment to research is made, securing an appropriate post becomes a multi-faceted challenge, often complicated by the stipulations of local d

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September 2023 Br J Cardiol 2023;30:91–4 doi:10.5837/bjc.2023.027

Navigating the research landscape in cardiology. Part 1: research – career necessity or bonus?

Hibba Kurdi, Aderonke Abiodun, Mark Westwood, C Fielder Camm

Abstract

Introduction For those in cardiology training, finding research is often a daunting and multi-faceted process. The objective of this four-part series is to explore research in cardiology and will aim to serve as a reference point from finding the research, to applying for funding, straight through to the finish line (table 1). Although these editorials are targeted mainly at cardiology registrars and have a UK focus, they may be of interest to any medical or allied-health professionals looking to undertake research in the field of cardiology. The first part of this series aims to explore the role of research as part of cardiology training in

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A career in academic cardiology

August 2012 Br J Cardiol 2012;19:119-121

A career in academic cardiology

Niki Margari, Aung Myat 

Abstract

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May 2008 Br J Cardiol 2008;15:134–6

2007 BJCA survey of cardiology trainees

BJCardio editorial team

Abstract

Demographics Figure 1. Primary place of work In line with previous years, the proportion of female trainees was 19%. The average age of trainees was 33 years with an even spread of training years represented. The new specialty registrar (StR) grade accounted for only 7% of respondents, a proportion that will increase year on year. Almost two thirds (66%) are married, and over two thirds of those have children. Of note, 92% of respondents’ partners work full-time in the National Health Service (NHS), a figure that has significant implications for NHS child-care provision. Nevertheless, only 7% intend to train flexibly. A higher proportion th

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