Dr Carleen Scott
Essex Partnership University NHS Foundation Trust
Dr. Carleen Scott is a Chartered Clinical Psychologist with a special interest in trauma and neuropsychology. Carleen currently works exclusively with clients and their families who experience strokes, across inpatient and outpatient services. This work entails comprehensive neuropsychological assessment, and psychological interventions to assist clients in understanding and adjusting to life following significant changes which can include thinking and memory difficulties, return to work issues, changes to sense of self, and family relationships.
Carleen is passionate about working with clients who experience neuropsychological difficulties and is committed to a holistic multidisciplinary approach to facilitate recovery.
Quality of Life and Sub-arachnoid Haemorrhage
Subarachnoid haemorrhage is an acquired brain injury which impacts particularly on clients of working age, which can often have a profound impact on an many aspects of an individual’s quality of life for many years after the event. This can include roles within the family and society, employment, ongoing health issues, social life and psychological wellbeing. This seminar aims to explore the longitudinal and current research regarding QoL post-SAH. By further exploring this, it could help with further understanding the long term rehabilitation and recovery needs for this specific group of individuals across NHS, social care and the voluntary sector. One such example is The Brain & Spine Foundation who utilise medical expertise alongside facilitating holistic understandings of QoL to provide ongoing support at any stage post-SAH.
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Victor A Vargas Vega VX9 International Consulting Group
Decoding the Face… Application of Facial Coding in real life.
Amy Bean Saebo UK
Introducing the SaeboVR – Virtual ADL Rehab System
Neelam Kaur Premium Care Solutions
Complex Care at Home: The good, the bad and the extraordinary
Aureli Soria-Frisch Neuroelectrics
EEG for Decision Support in Diagnosis and Prognosis
Heather Campbell Guys & St Thomas’ NHS Foundation trust
Navigating pathways for “invisible patients” in South East London