From 2017, some elements of PHCRIS will continue, with support from Flinders University. A smaller team will be managed under the ongoing leadership of Professor Richard Reed as Director.
Features the latest primary health care news.
Primary health care news from PHCRIS and its stakeholders.
Articles and opinion pieces relating to PHC from Australian and international mainstream and social media outlets.
Information about funding opportunities, scholarships, job vacancies and calls for submission in PHC.
Bringing together the latest research and industry information.
The PHC Search Filter is an efficient search strategy giving you easy access to the primary health care literature you need.
The PHCRIS research team provide a number of research services to help you navigate the world of primary health care research and evidence.
Short abstracts from recently published journal articles on PHC topics, collated and summarised by PHCRIS researchers.
Short summaries of the latest reports and information released by PHC organisations, collated by PHCRIS researchers.
Topical Australian health policy issues synthesised with the latest PHC research.
An easy to use search filter of the PubMed database, for those looking for information on research specific to primary health care.
The top 3 people with the most research activities featured on the PHCRIS website.
Australia’s only online platform for anyone involved in PHC research. Locate and share career achievements, research ideas, and ongoing and future projects.
Locate people involved in primary health care research; their research interests, qualifications, contact details and research activities.
Discover current and completed Australian PHC research projects.
View Organisations involved in Australian PHC research, including PHC organisations, service providers, consumer and academic organisations.
Primary health care is the frontline of the health care system. It provides the essential first point of community contact in our efforts to try to keep people well and improve their quality of life.
Whether you’re looking to build your skills, better understand primary health care, or decipher yet another acronym, PHCRIS Resources is best place to start.
Providing quick and easy to read summaries of the latest information in primary health care.
PHCRIS video guides feature interviews with researchers, commentary on key PHC topics, and information on skill building.
A list of external resources relating to PHC topics.
A collection of conference and event presentations on PHC topics, collected from PHCRIS events and via PHCRIS’ Research Profiles.
A variety of hardcopy/printable fact sheets on PHC topics for easy use in offices, lecture theatres, at events or workshops.
This ever-expanding list comprises over 1,300 acronyms for Australian PHC.
Browse the collection of publications and presentations authored by the PHCRIS team.
PHCRIS holds and promotes a number of PHC related events, including large conferences and workshops, smaller forums and panel discussions.
PHCRIS’ regular knowledge exchange events are about bringing the PHC community together to improve health care outcomes.
Organised by PHCRIS, the annual PHC Research Conference is a major event in Australian PHC research.
A comprehensive event listing, featuring all national and international PHC related conferences, workshops, symposia and short courses.
Browse a collection of journal articles, presentations, posters, and workshops prepared and presented by PHCRIS staff.
PHCRIS generates, manages and shares research, information and knowledge about primary health care.
Everything you need to know about how to get in touch with the PHCRIS team.
PHCRIS aims to be a leader in sharing information and knowledge to support Australian primary health care.
The PHCRIS team prides itself on meeting the needs of its stakeholders and adapting to an ever changing research and information environment.
PHCRIS is Australia’s leading KE organisation for the PHC sector.
Can’t find what you’re looking for? Try the PHCRIS archive – a look back at over two decades of literature on primary health care research and information.
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Disclaimer: The information provided through PHCRIS eBulletin is obtained from a number of sources believed to be reliable. The views expressed are not necessarily those of the editorial team or the funding body.
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