Reader in Applied Health Psychology, Liverpool John Moores University
Main research interests
- Patient experiences of chronic pain and its psychosocial impact.
- Evaluating the effect of treatment for chronic pain.
- Developing and testing of patient reported outcome measures for pain and quality of life.
I’m a Health Psychologist and Reader in Applied Health Psychology at Liverpool John Moores University where I combine teaching, with research and consultancy. In addition to my LJMU role, I am an active member of the Pain Relief Foundation and Chair of the Scientific Sub-Committee.
- Establishing the magnitude of a clinically meaningful difference in quality of life for patients with neuropathic pain (Poole HM, Frank B, Mavrianou A … & Nurmikko TJ)
- The cognitive impact of gabapentiniods in patients with Fibromyalgia (Poole HM, Frank B, Moore D, Montgomery C et al)
- Mindfulness and post surgical pain (Hort-Atkinson R, Malinowski P & Poole HM)
- Psychosocial factors in the experience of patients undergoing total hip replacement (Techamahamaneerat S, Mackridge A, Moorcroft C & Poole HM)
Sacco P, Prior M, Poole H, Nurmikko T. 2014. Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation over primary motor vs non-motor cortical targets; effects on experimental hyperalgesia in healthy subjects.14: 166
Krska J, Morecroft CW, Rowe PH, Poole H. (2014). Measuring the impact of long-term medicines use from the patient perspective. International Journal of Clinical Pharmacy, 36(4), 675-678
Goebel A, Misbah S, Maciver K, Haynes L, Burton J, Philips C, Poole HM (2013). Immunoglobulin maintenance therapy in long-standing complex regional pain syndrome, an open study. Rheumatology, 52 (11): 2091-93
Krska J, Morecroft CW, Rowe PH, & Poole HM (2013). Issues potentially affecting quality of life arising from long-term medicines use: a qualitative study. International Journal of Clinical Pharmacy, 1-9.
Goodwin L, Fairclough SH & Poole HM (2013). A cognitive-perceptual model of symptom perception in males and females: the roles of negative affect, selective attention, health anxiety and psychological job demands. Journal of Health Psychology, 18(6), 848-857.