We are pleased to be able to fund 10 bursaries of £100 for Primary Health Care Scientists (members who are part of the PHoCuS group / non-medical) to attend the annual conference each year.
Every year we offer a number of prestigious prizes for presenters at our annual scientific meeting. You can find out details on the prizes on offer and how to apply in this article.
If you have an idea for a SIG, you need to submit an application form to SAPC Executive. The proposal must come from an SAPC member. Your application should detail why the topic is relevant to primary care/academic primary care, and why establishing a SIG would be supportive/necessary to take the work forward.
We have a mentoring scheme for academics that allows us to help enhance your career. Details of the mentors and their areas of interest are described
Together with Christine Bond , I lead the SAPC Primary Health Care Scientists (PHoCuS) group to provide focus for and support non-medically qualified members of the Society. The request for this group to be established came from two medically qualified SAPC members - Professor Helen Lester and Professor Peter Croft. We have to thank both of them for helping us establish the group, Helen for her vision and belief in the added value PHoCuS members brought to APC and Peter for identifying a start-up fund of £5k. Annual scientific meetings We organise PHoCuS meetings at the SAPC Annual Scientific...
The heads of teaching of general practice and primary care in medical schools in the UK and Ireland
https://sapc.ac.uk/file/twitter-handles-2019-pdf The heads of departments of general practice and primary care in medical schools in the UK and Ireland
SAPC is leading a work stream, in conjunction with the Royal College of General Practitioners (RCGP) who are committed to supporting research active general practice ( see document ‘RCGP: The 2022 GP. A Vision for General Practice in the Future NHS’ ). The work stream aims to understand and develop the eGP role and is keen to work in partnership with the wider primary care community.
Speaking to the media can be a particularly effective method to allow your research to reach thousands or even millions of people, through TV, press, blogs and social media. It offers unique opportunities to create public awareness of an issue, help promote informed debate around a topic, raise the profile of work to funding bodies and decision-makers, increase the impact of the research and it may even encourage the next generation of scientists.
The SAPC has strong links with a number of international academic primary care organisations around the world and is open to international membership