The role of SAPC Ambassador is a new role that we started to develop in 2016 to give SAPC members opportunities to join us in our work and so develop new skills and experiences that support their own career development.
As part of its strategic goal to enhance impact through collaborative action, SAPC supports a number of Special Interest Groups. This page tells you more about SIGs and how to apply to set up a new SIG.
Surprising facts about academic primary care. Read on...
SAPC champions excellent academic primary care at the heart of constant improvement in primary care provision. We support your work and your career through improving public, political and professional understanding of why what we do matters. Building and sustaining a vibrant Academic Primary Care workforce lies at the heart of what we do. https://sapc.ac.uk/article/sapc-developing-strategic-plan
Academic primary care offers solutions to the complex problems facing today's primary care. In 2013, SAPC set out a new strategic plan to maximise the impact of our discipline in driving improvement in primary care through scholarship.
Our unique discipline brings together teachers, researchers, and practitioners from a range of disciplinary backgrounds to promote excellence in the development, delivery and evaluation of primary care policy and practice.
APOSTLE (Academic Primary care STrategic LEadership group) is a policy focused working group formed as a collaboration between SAPC, NIHR SPCR, RCGP, HODS, HOTS and the CRN
Four short films from past and present executive members on what they do and why they think its worth it
A report summarising recent developments in academic general practice and primary care in medical schools in the United Kingdom. It considers the challenges facing departments of general practice and primary care, and how further investment in these departments could help to address major challenges facing academic medicine and the health service.
Basic research in primary care develops the conceptual understanding of the content processes organisation and outcomes of primary care. Professor Watt's report describes why it matters. SAPC response describes the challenges for the APC community to make it happen.