This question: ‘Why does intimate partner violence get missed in emergency departments in England?’, was the starting point for my PhD research. The resultant research and thesis, ‘Classifications of intimate partner violence in hospital-based, emergency department health systems’ focused on how intimate partner violence was classified (and responded to) in emergency department consultations and in national (HES) and international (ICD-10) administrative health information systems. I was interested in the planes (and anomalies) of classifications of violence mobilised, and the significance (at different levels of health systems) that classifying partner violence in particular ways made to health care trajectories and health data.
I am currently writing and publishing articles from this study and welcome any opportunity to share, so if interested and would like more detail or information, please get in touch either through ResearchGate (Philippa Olive) or Twitter (@philippaolive).
‘Finding Cases’ was about the challenges for undertaking systems level research about intimate partner violence in hospital-based health systems in England. I developed this poster for an NIHR annual trainees’ conference and for the Lancaster University, Faculty of Health and Medicine advent research colloquium.
sociology of violence, physical violence, sexual violence, psychological violence, emotional violence, economic violence, coercion, stalking, harassment, cyber-violence, structural violence, cultural violence, symbolic violence, intersectionality, inequality, intersectional violence, gender inequality, gender-based violence, sociology of health, social determinants of health, health inequalities, health impacts, measures of health, global burden of disease, GBD, valuing health, sociology of science, social science, critical realism, complexity theory, post-modernism, sociology of diagnosis, health systems, health information systems, international classification of diseases, ICD-10, injury surveillance systems,