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Christopher Dowrick is Professor of Primary Medical Care in the University of Liverpool and a general practitioner in Aintree Park Group Practice. He is Senior Investigator Emeritus for the National Institute for Health Research in England, and Professorial Research Fellow in the University of Melbourne in Australia. He is Chair of the World Organisation of Family Doctors’ working party on mental health, and a technical expert for the World Health Organisation’s mhGAP programme.
His research portfolio covers common mental health problems in primary care, with a focus on depression and medically unexplained symptoms.
Christopher has lived with tinnitus for the past 15 years. He is committed to making high quality tinnitus care readily available through primary care.
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John Phillips is a consultant ENT surgeon working at the Norfolk and Norwich University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. John trained at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, London and was awarded a degree in Neuroscience at University College London.
John took up his consultant position in Norwich after completing a fellowship in Otology and Neurotology at St. Paul's Hospital in Vancouver, Canada. John's current practice is based around adult and paediatric otology and neurotology. John has a particular interest in patients with tinnitus and dizziness, and these two conditions are the focus of much of his research.
Dr Elizabeth Marks is a chartered clinical psychologist and she works as a clinician in the NHS with people who suffer with challenging audiovestibular conditions. She is also a researcher and a Lecturer in Clinical Psychology at the University of Bath.
She is committed to finding the most helpful and effective ways of enabling people to be less distressed by persistent physical symptoms, particularly tinnitus. Her approach to psychological treatments for health conditions focuses on reducing their emotional, physical and attentional burdens, as part of a comprehensive and supportive multidisciplinary approach. She has published a number of articles on psychological approaches to tinnitus.
Lynsay is a senior audiologist based within NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde. Her current role involves adult and paediatric diagnostic hearing assessment and rehabilitation, complex patients, tinnitus management as well as experience of electrophysiology in both an adult and paediatric setting. She has worked with students throughout her career and has had a supervisory role at Queen Margaret University as lab supervisor for Diploma and MSc Audiology students.
Lynsay has a particular interest in working with adults with tinnitus which has been the focus of her current research as she completes her MSc in Rehabilitative Audiology. Her other qualifications include a BSc (Hons) degree in Neuroscience from the University of Glasgow and a GDip in Audiology from Queen Margaret University.
Roland Schaette is a Reader in Computational Auditory Neuroscience at the UCL Ear Institute. His research on tinnitus started in 2003 with his PhD research at Humboldt University Berlin.
His research on tinnitus focuses on understanding the neuronal mechanisms that are involved in the development of the phantom noise, with the goal of finding new ways of treating the disorder. The research studies comprise measurements in humans, animal studies and computer models, and range from neurophysiological and psychophysical investigations to the evaluation of candidate drugs and treatment approaches.
Roland is a member of the Association for Research in Otolaryngology and the Society for Neuroscience.
Will Sedley is an academic clinical lecturer at Newcastle University, dividing his time between research into brain mechanisms for tinnitus and clinical practice in neurology. He obtained his medical degree from the University of Nottingham in 2007, and completed his PhD at Newcastle University in 2015. His work in tinnitus is conducted on human volunteers, and has been ongoing since 2008, using a variety of brain recording methods including MRI and EEG. A particular area of interest is in automatic predictions made by the brain, and how these might contribute to developing tinnitus, or indeed to suppressing it.