Bridget Churchill


Bridget has over 15 years experience as an Occupational Therapist in neurological rehabilitation. She qualified from Stellenbosch University, South Africa, in 2000 and has worked in multiple settings in the acute and community settings. She currently works part-time as Neuro Clinical Lead (NHS) and part
time in private capacity and as clinical educator. She has provided international training in South Africa and Saudi Arabia and is professionally registered in South Africa, USA and UK. She has experience working throughout the neuro-recovery pathway and has a keen interest in utilising tools (including complex rehabilitation technology) within therapy to promote function, cognition and independence.

dont miss

Reflections on the challenges of seating solutions for Neurological clients with complex postures and their impact on function.

The seminar will include case studies of neurological clients with complex postural presentations. Clinical challenges will be identified when considering the neurological presentation of the client, rehabilitation needs, accessibility of wheeled seating solutions and the impact these seating solutions can have on both client and care-givers


  • Ali Gibson: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Ali Gibson
    Stoke Mandeville Spinal Research


  • Dr Ines Violante: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Ines Violante
    University of Surrey

    Multimodal brain stimulation in brain injury

  • Karen Saunders: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Karen Saunders
    East Kent Hospitals University NHS Foundation Trust

    Clinical trials using Robotics for mobility rehabilitation

  • Associate Professor Alexander L Green: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Associate Professor Alexander L Green
    University of Oxford

    Neuromodulation of the Autonomic Nervous System

  • Ali Mazaheri: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Ali Mazaheri
    Centre for Human Brain Health, University of Birmingham

    EEG oscillations during word processing can predict vulnerability to Alzheimer’s disease”