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Nurses as Trailblazers and Pathfinders: Let’s Make Things Happen

Join us for this half-day virtual conference as we showcase the work of nurses working as trailblazers and pioneering pathfinders.

Global Palliative Nursing Network

This event, hosted by The Global Palliative Nursing Network, offers a unique opportunity to learn directly from leaders whose achievements are significant, often against the odds. We will draw on experiences from across the world, including Sudan, Cameroon, India, and Lebanon.

The light we shine on their work reflects on progress to achieve the World Health Assembly call of 2014 for universal effort to make palliative care a component of comprehensive care throughout the life course, and what we can learn from them to address the work outstanding.

At this event, you’ll have the chance to:

  • Hear first-hand accounts from visionary individuals, gaining insights into their innovative approaches, challenges, and triumphs
  • Contribute to plans for combined efforts towards better and more palliative care in the future – we all have a part to play
  • Meet and connect with colleagues in your region and beyond
  • Draw on the ideas of global executive coach and author Jess Pryce Jones, who is launching her new book this July on the power of using intuition to get results.  

Whether you’re a seasoned professional or a nursing student, we believe this event offers a unique learning experience and place to connect and grow. We would like to meet you and introduce you to others!

Thanks to the generous sponsorship of a donor, we are able to offer free places to all who would not be able to afford to join otherwise. You will see this funded option when you click ‘Book now’.

Please email education@stchrtistophers.org.uk with any questions.

 Session TitleSpeaker
11:45am BST (10:45am UTC)Meet and Greet hosted by our Network Champions  
You are invited to join a small breakout group to meet fellow nurses from your region!  

Welcome and Introduction

12:00pm (11:00am UTC)Welcome and IntroductionHeather Richardson, Director of Academic Learning and Action, St Christopher’s London
12:10pm (11:10am UTC)Setting the Scene
The World Health Assembly resolution; its achievement and the work remaining
Dr Stephen R Connor, Executive Director Worldwide Hospice Palliative Care Alliance    
12:25pm (11:25am UTC)  Why nurses are well placed to respond.
Their opportunity and responsibility as change agents  
Professor Julia Downing, Chief Executive, International Children’s Palliative Care Network (ICPCN)  
12:45pm (11:45am UTC)  Personal reflection – interactive
Where are you in your own journey?
What kind of change agent are you by nature?
How do you adapt to meet new opportunities?    
Marie Cooper, Senior Nurse Advisor, St Christopher’s

Introducing Global Change Agents and Their Focus  

1:00pm (12:00pm UTC)  The continuous improver  
Christian, founder of the community palliative care charity “Soigner le Vie” in Cameroon, embodies entrepreneurial spirit and social impact. He will share how from a mere vision, he has forged a dedicated team and vital services, rallying community support to elevate awareness of palliative care and engage individuals in collective action. Christian’s unwavering commitment and forward-thinking approach exemplify a transformative model for grassroots initiatives, showcasing the power of innovative leadership in healthcare advocacy.
Christian Tsotsie, Founder of Soigner La Vie Nurse and GPNN Champion, Cameroon    
1:15pm (12:15pm UTC)    The development strategist  
Silva, a nurse working in academia based in Lebanon has taken a leading role in advancing palliative care through various initiatives, notably establishing a new national palliative care association for nurses. With a primary focus on skill development and professionalism. Silva will outline her efforts in reshaping the landscape of end-of-life care in Lebanon. Silva’s unwavering passion and dedication are driving tangible improvements in the standards of palliative care delivery, making a meaningful impact on the entire Lebanese care system.
Dr Silva Dakessian Sailan, Educationalist, American University of Beirut and GPNN Advisory Group Member, Lebanon      
1:30pm (12:30pm UTC)  The intuitive adapter
Despite the significant challenges posed by the war, Halima, Geraldine, and colleagues have demonstrated remarkable resilience and determination in their mission to provide nursing education and advance palliative care. Halima and Geraldine will recount how they have maintained their unwavering focus and adaptability amid adversity highlight their commitment to making a meaningful difference in the face of adversity.
Dr Halima Ali, Palliative Care Coordinator, National Cancer Institute, Sudan and GPNN Champion
Geraldine Damanhuri, Clinical Nurse Specialist and GPNN member  
1:45pm (12:45pm UTC)    The heart driven opportunist
Leonor, a nurse at St Christopher’s, will offer insights into seizing opportunities that extend beyond routine tasks, illustrating their potential to profoundly impact individuals, nurses, and the broader understanding of palliative care. Through her experiences, she’ll emphasise how embracing these opportunities fosters a holistic approach to care, enriching the lives of both patients and caregivers. Leonor’s perspective underscores the transformative power of stepping outside conventional practices to enhance the quality of palliative care delivery.    
Leonor Pacheo, Deputy Ward Manager, St Christopher’s London and GPNN member      
2:00pm (1:00pm UTC)  Discussion 1: What are their shared characteristics?

Discussion 2: What are their distinctive strengths?
Heather Richardson, Director of Academic Learning and Action, St Christopher’s  
2:15pm (1:15pm UTC)  Break

Priorities for the Future  

2:30pm (1:30pm UTC)  Improving Access to Medication Globally
2.45 pm (1:45pm UTC)    Addressing Inequity to Care Provision
Increasing access to address inequity    

Anu, is a nurse with a keen eye for unmet needs, has dedicated many years to serving marginalised and often overlooked communities, empowering them with a voice and presence in society. Through her initiatives, she has not only built essential services but also provided a platform for those on the fringes to be heard and valued within their communities. In her presentation, Anu will candidly discuss the challenges faced along the way, alongside the remarkable successes achieved in her mission to uplift and advocate for the marginalized.  
Anu Savio, Nurse Consultant, Mahatma Gandhi Medical College and Research Institute and GPNN Advisory Group Member, Indian and United Arab Emirates    
3.00 pm (2:00pm UTC)  The vital role of Nursing Research and Education to Health Policy 

Marie began her distinguished career in paediatric nursing in Belgium, where she developed a profound dedication to palliative care. This passion was ignited by her clinical experiences and a deep concern for the national policy on euthanasia for children, which she found incongruent with her professional observations and the insufficient palliative care services available nationwide. Determined to make a difference, Marie will share with us how she transitioned into research and education to drive change at national level.
Professor Marie Friedel
Professor in Nursing Science, Department of Life Sciences and Medicine (DLSM), 
University of Luxembourg
3.15pm (2:15pm UTC)  Meet the Experts
Have time with the speakers in breakout groups    

Moving Forward

3:40pm (2:40pm UTC)  ‘Trust your gut’
Intuition, that silent navigator, often whispers truths our rational minds have yet to grasp. In its subtlety lies the profound wisdom of instinct, guiding us through the complexities of life. Jess will make a compelling case for the value of honing our intuition in our work.
Jess Pryce-Jones, Global Executive Coach and Author      
3:55pm (2:55pm UTC)  Next Steps and Opportunities
How to connect with each other and build our network
Marie Cooper, Senior Nurse Advisor, St Christopher’s
4.00pm (3:00pm UTC)Close 
Middle aged white woman, smiling to camera with short blond hair

Heather Richardson

Heather Richardson currently works as Director of Academic Learning and Action in the Professional Learning team at St Christopher’s CARE. She previously worked as Joint Chief Executive, then CEO of…
Read More Heather Richardson
Marie Cooper

Marie Cooper

Senior Nursing Advisor Celebrating Palliative Care Nursing. Marie is a nurse with many years’ experience of clinical leadership with an expertise in practice development across a range of care settings. Having…
Read More Marie Cooper
Julia Downing

Professor Julia Downing

Professor Downing is an experienced palliative care nurse, educationalist and researcher. She is the Chief Executive of the International Children’s Palliative Care Network (ICPCN) and Professor at universities in Uganda,…
Read More Professor Julia Downing
Anu headshot

Anu Savio Thelly

Ms Anu Savio Thelly has played a vital role in establishing palliative care services in Pondicherry, India and integrating and implementing palliative care into the nursing curriculum at national level…
Read More Anu Savio Thelly
Leonor Pacheco

Leonor Pacheco 

Leonor trained in Portugal and is a Deputy Ward Manager on one of St Christopher’s Hospice’s inpatient wards. Leonor also collaborates with St Christopher’s CARE in education and community projects…
Read More Leonor Pacheco 
Geraldine Damanhuri

Geraldine Damanhuri

Geraldine Damanhuri is a highly experienced and accomplished nurse specialising in palliative care, with a career spanning over three decades. She holds many qualifications in nursing and higher education, and…
Read More Geraldine Damanhuri
Christian TSOTIE

Christian Tsotie

Christian is a senior nurse based in Cameroon – a pain management and palliative care nurse specialist with 10 years’ experience. He is also a home-based palliative care team coordinator…
Read More Christian Tsotie

Rehabilitative Palliative Care Skills Workshop

Shakun Banfield

Rehabilitation in palliative care has been well established as a way of supporting people to live well until they die. But we know that it can be so much more than a visit from a physio or OT.

Rehabilitative palliative care encourages us to think about how each interaction we have with someone can enhance their quality of life.

In this workshop we will explore the principles of rehabilitation in a wider context and how we can use them to enhance our practice.

We will explore topics such as goal setting, movement, enablement and self-management.

What will I learn?

In this workshop we will look at practical ways in which you can support someone to be the best that they can be. We will explore the importance of language in our interactions and there will be some role play.

Also we’ll look at the importance of asking ‘What matters to you?’ and how we can use that to influence the care/support that we provide.

Participants will receive a certificate of attendance.

Who is it for?

This workshop is appropriate for all Nurses, Nursing Associates, Healthcare Assistants, Care Home Managers, Pharmacists and other allied health professionals looking to learn more about rehabilitative palliative care.

White woman with wavy brown hair smiling in a blue shirt.

Gail Preston

Gail has a wide ranging experience in Physiotherapy, coming to work at St Christopher’s in 2011. She has been involved in all aspects of Rehabilitation at St Christopher’s including developing the Living Well at Home Team (goal focused rehabilitation using volunteers). She was part of the Wellbeing team through recent COVID-19 pandemic, translating in-person services online and then back again in a new design. She is currently working clinically in outpatient rehab and as part of the Professional Learning team helping to deliver webinars, workshops, communities and the 2023 Multi Professional Academy week.
Read full profile Gail Preston

Improving Palliative Care for People with Advancing Heart Failure

Join us in-person or virtually for a one day conference ‘Improving Palliative Care for People with Advancing Heart Failure: Opportunities for integration and collaboration’ on 19 June 2024.

Nearly a million people in the UK have heart failure.

But how many people with heart failure receive the essential palliative care needed for their diagnosis?

Following the success of the Heart Failure Community of Practice, this conference brings together a multitude of expertise and disciplines to improve palliative care for people with advancing heart failure.

Heart Failure Conference 2024

In January 2024, Isobel Jackson, palliative heart failure nurse specialist, created the Heart Failure Community of Practice to support clinical practitioners gain essential skills and experience to support people with heart failure. To date, there are over 200 active members.

Following the success of the Heart Failure CoP, we will focus heavily on the opportunities and service integration, and along with collaborating with multi-disciplinary teams to improve palliative care for people with advancing heart failure.

By attending this conference, you will:

  • hear from leading experts in heart failure and palliative care practices
  • gain opportunities to increase your role and contribution to heart failure services (for nurses)
  • understand what is most important to people living with a diagnosis of advancing heart failure, including families and carers
  • be introduced to a model of collaboration and integration of services and professional effort, essential to enabling people with advancing heart failure to die well
  • be aware of opportunities to improve quality of life for people facing a diagnosis of advancing heart failure through shared efforts across specialties, services and teams.

In-person benefits

By attending in-person, you will have:

  • networking opportunities – meet our speakers as well as fellow practitioners
  • lunch provided, as well as light refreshments (teas, coffees, biscuits)
  • visit the historical St Christopher’s Hospice and our high-tech facility, the Centre for Awareness and Response to End of Life (CARE)


  • Palliative care teams
  • Heart failure teams
  • Clinicians working in either specialty
  • Primary care colleagues
  • Clinicians working in complex care or rapid response teams
  • Clinicians working in urgent care
  • Clinical Commissioning Group members
  • Integrated Care Board members
TimeSession TitleSpeaker
9:30Arrival and Registration 
Chair: Marie Cooper, Senior Nurse Advisor, St Christopher’s
10:00 Welcome and Introduction to the day
Reflect: What questions do you have about heart failure/palliative care interface that you hope will be answered today?
Marie Cooper
10:10Heart Failure Diagnosis; what matters to me?Mary Hodgson, Head of Community Action & Learning, St Christopher’s
10.50 The National ApproachCarys Barton, HF nurse consultant, BSH/ Imperial College
11.20Morning break
11.40 Collaboration Opportunities; academic and practice insights from the ‘Better Together’ projectDr Laura Green, Senior Lecturer in Nursing, The University of Manchester  
12.05Project Background:
Developing an integrated model of community care for patients living with and dying from advanced heart failure
Dr Joy Ross, Lead Palliative Care Consultant, St Christopher’s  
12.15 Collaboration in Practice:
An introduction to the amended model; Implementation and experience in practice
Changing referral behaviours
MDM development
Joint visits
Community based interventions
Isobel Jackson, Advanced Practitioner Heart Failure/Palliative Care, St Christopher’s
Iftekar Gogah, Lead Heart Failure CNS, PRUH
Alison Bentley, HF CNS Croydon
Dr Chris Bell, Croydon Health Services NHS Trust
12.45Reflect & Connect:
What opportunities exist for you in supporting a more collaborative approach to meet user preferences and requirements?
What do you see as the challenges?
Marie Cooper
13:00           Lunch & Fast Dating Networking
14:00 Optimising delivery of integrated palliative care and heart failure 
14:30 Innovative Efforts in Practice; two case studies:
Wales integrating services & Somerset integrating services; and the challenges to each locality
Claire Morgan, Dorothy House Hospice
15.00Innovation and Nursing:
The challenges and opportunities   
Louise Cave, Operations Transformation Manager, The Hillingdon Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust 
15.25Reflect, Connect & Act:
Moving from curiosity to action.
Working as part of a bigger system: assets and opportunities
15:50ReflectionsChair and participants
Joy Ross

Dr Joy Ross

Consultant in Palliative Medicine, St Christopher’s Dr Joy Ross trained at Guy’s and St Thomas’ Medical School. She completed her PhD at Imperial College, London, studying the pharmacogenetics of response to opioids. She has worked as a Palliative Care Consultant at St Joseph’s Hospice, London and then at the Royal Marsden and Royal Brompton Palliative Care Service. She is currently working at St Christopher’s Hospice with a specialist interest in developing palliative care services for the frail elderly and those with non-malignant disease including heart failure
Read full profile Dr Joy Ross
Fiona Hodson

Fiona Hodson

Consultant Nurse Fiona trained at Guy’s and St Thomas’. She initially worked at St Christopher’s Hospice with Dame Cicely Saunders. She then specialised in cardiology for 26 years including setting up cardiac rehab services, running cardiac support groups and as a valvular research nurse. She then worked as a heart failure CNS both in hospital and running clinics in GP practices. In 2005 she was part of a joint research project between palliative care and cardiology, exploring the palliative care needs of heart failure patients. She then moved to work as a community palliative care CNS at Guys. In 2017…
Read full profile Fiona Hodson

Isobel Jackson

Isobel is a palliative heart failure advanced practitioner at St Christopher’s and has worked in palliative care for approximately eight years and supporting people living with heart failure for three of those years. Her background is mostly in community palliative care but also acute and intensive care.
Read full profile Isobel Jackson
Marie Cooper

Marie Cooper

Senior Nursing Advisor Celebrating Palliative Care Nursing. Marie is a nurse with many years’ experience of clinical leadership with an expertise in practice development across a range of care settings. Having delivered change in her previous roles, she now loves working with both individuals and groups who want to develop themselves and their practice. Such opportunities have given her a clarity about the many complex and challenging issues nurses face today, be they practitioners or leaders, engaged in care delivery.
Read full profile Marie Cooper
White woman with blond hair pulled back into one smiling with red lipstick.

Mary Hodgson

Head of Community Action & Learning/CARE Co-Lead, St Christopher’s Hospice. Mary is an experienced community facilitator and researcher, and is interested in how people understand societal challenges and want to create change.  Mary has a PhD on how people perceive inequality and why they seek to change it, and has worked in charities, social innovation and change leadership programmes as well as on international research and action initiatives. She currently leads a team of people creating participation opportunities, new initiatives and tackling societal challenges with community members and professionals in London.
Read full profile Mary Hodgson
Laura Green

Laura Green

Laura Green is Programme Director of the Bachelors and Integrated Masters in Nursing at the University of Manchester, and a lecturer specialising in palliative and end of life care. In the past she has lectured in palliative care at the University of Bradford and worked as Clinical Academic Research Fellow for Marie Curie Hospice Bradford. Her clinical experience is as a Clinical Nurse Specialist in Palliative Care, and a nurse working in the community and the hospice settings. Her doctoral research is an ethnography of dying older people in an acute hospital ward in the UK. She is co-editor of…
Read full profile Laura Green
Louise Cave

Louise Cave

Louise is a Florence Nightingale Digital Leadership Fellow, working within NHS England’s Transformation directorate. She has led the work on the digital nursing research agenda, ambition five of the Chief Nurse’s strategic plan for research. Louise is passionate about encouraging nurses to strive for digital transformation. Her primary area of interest is using data to enhance patient care, by providing nurses with meaningful metrics to support effective care and encourage nurse led research. Louise is passionate about the future of nursing practice with digital health technologies, she has chaired and now supports the National Digital Shared Decision-Making Council encouraging nurses at all levels to have a…
Read full profile Louise Cave

Teach with CARE – improve your teaching practice

  • Are you passionate about teaching in health and social care?
  • Do you want to fine tune your teaching practice?
  • Would you like to introduce innovations in your approach to learning?  

Teach with CARE is a four-day course combining online and in person teaching spread over several weeks.

The course considers different perspectives of adult learning and pedagogy.

The sessions introduce best practice techniques including planning; presenting; resourcing; questioning; assessing and evaluating teaching across the four days.

Learners will also look at online educational tools for effective teaching as well as evaluating best practice for face-to-face and online teaching. They will have the opportunity to plan and share a short teaching session and receive supportive feedback.

Please note you will need to bring a laptop to each session. Do let us know if you are unable to do this.

It’s common to be asked to teach others as part of your role, but for those with no training and little experience in teaching, this can be a nerve-wracking prospect. Teach with CARE has been developed as a foundational step into the theory and practice of teaching and learning, giving clinical and non-clinical colleagues alike the confidence and ideas to excel in the role. High quality teaching is critical to our learners being able to put what we teach into practice, and therefore benefits the quality of care delivered throughout the sector.

Matt Tregellas, Learning Technologist and Teach with CARE Lead, St Christopher’s CARE

“I really enjoyed the four days. I think that Teach with CARE should be mandatory for all (teaching colleagues), no matter how long they have been teaching. It gives everyone a platform from which they can be launched and a sense of what is expected of them.” 

Teach with CARE attendee

What will the course look like?

This course will involve:

  • Online (days 2 and 3) and face-to-face (days 1 and 4) learning
  • Exploration of academic and web articles
  • A range of activity types including: live and video presentation; using interactive tools as both a learner and a teacher; discussion; pair and group work; self-study; critical thinking; reflection
  • Completion of tasks before and after sessions. There will be approximately one hour of self-study per session and slightly longer for the final assignment.

What will I learn?

  • Theories of teaching and learning
  • Consider the needs of adult learners and how to create engaging learning
  • Consider implications for practice when teaching face-to-face or virtually
  • Enhance and develop teaching practice

Who is it for?

The course is for anyone who wishes to improve their teaching practice face-to-face and online, particularly those in health and social care, but the learning from this course can be used in most settings.

Delegates are expected to have a basic understanding of navigating a laptop, supporting software and use of the internet.

Matthew Tregellas

Matt Tregellas

After graduating from the University of Sheffield, Matt moved to Japan where he began his career as an English language teacher. After three years, Matt returned to the UK where…
Read More Matt Tregellas
Deborah Holman

Deborah Holman

Deborah Holman has been working at St Christopher’s since 2002 in clinical practice, in care homes and in education. For 8 years prior to this she worked closely with St Christopher’s…
Read More Deborah Holman


  • Exploring St Christopher’s CARE aims and Pedagogical Framework
  • Considering different perspectives on adult learning
  • Planning; presenting; resourcing; questioning; assessing and evaluating teaching in response to learner input and feedback
  • Considering best practice for face-to-face and online teaching
  • Using online tools for effective teaching
  • Planning and sharing the rationale for a teaching session

Day 1

10.00Welcome and Introductions
St Christopher’s CARE and the Pedagogical Framework
11.15Theories of learning
12.55Adult learning and active learning
14.15Reflection, evaluation and wrap up

Day 2

10.00The teaching context
11.30Constructive alignment, learning outcomes and Bloom’s taxonomy
13.20Online educational tools
14.20Homework set up and reflection

Day 3

10.00The Conversational Framework
Active learning activity share
11.30Anatomy of a teaching session
Planning a teaching session
13.20Flipped learning
13.50Multimedia design
14.30Homework set up and reflection

Day 4

10.00Evaluation and reflection
11.30Making and delivering an activity with educational technology
13.25Putting it into practice: Assignment workshop
14.15Final reflection, Next steps

MSc, Postgraduate Diploma and Postgraduate Certificate in Palliative Care


The MSc in Palliative Care course is intended for the future leaders of palliative and end of life care from multi-professional backgrounds (clinical care or teaching and research). The course will give you the skills necessary to critically appraise research and evidence on issues of palliative care to inform clinical practice and service development. Much of the work during the MSc will relate to your own personal work experience. This course draws on the research, expertise and international reputations of teaching staff at King’s College London and St Christopher’s Hospice. Other high profile experts in palliative care and other relevant disciplines and organisations also contribute to teaching.

We want to reflect the multi-professional nature of palliative care and provide an opportunity for different professionals to learn together. Past and present students include trainee doctors in palliative medicine, general practitioners, oncologists and anaesthetists, clinical nurse specialists in palliative care, community nurses, therapeutic radiographers, occupational therapists, social workers and music therapists. Previous overseas students have come from Europe (Denmark, Germany, Iceland, the Netherlands, Italy, Norway, Switzerland) and from further afield (Hong Kong, India, Japan, Canada, South Africa, Uganda and the USA).

We promise the ‘cut and thrust’ of discussion among students and lecturers will always be exciting!

Programme content

The syllabus is arranged in modules each consisting of ten days taught tuition.

Core modules

  • Research methods and statistics in palliative care
  • Biology and management of symptoms in advanced disease
  • Service organisation and policy in palliative care
  • Psycho-social, cultural, ethical and spiritual issues

Optional modules

  • Advanced pain and symptom control
  • Service development and management
  • Advanced psycho-social, ethical and spiritual care
  • Applying epidemiology to palliative care

MSc research project

A research project (15,000 words) usually based on the analysis of original data you have collected in your place of work.

Flexible learning options

In addition to the MSc qualification, we also offer a Postgraduate Diploma and a Postgraduate Certificate. This enables you to access the MSc programme at a point that is relevant to your circumstances, achieve credits and leave at a point that specifically meets your needs. Work achieved at one level can be carried forward to the next level. A break from study can be taken providing the final qualification is completed within a five-year period from registration.

The successful completion of the core Research Methods and Statistics in Palliative Care module, plus two other modules achieves the Postgraduate Certificate in Palliative Care; four core modules and two optional modules achieves the Postgraduate Diploma in Palliative Care.

The addition of the completed research project achieves the MSc in Palliative Care.

Formal entry requirements

You should normally have a degree in medicine or nursing, or an upper second class honours degree in life sciences, social sciences, or other approved subject awarded by a United Kingdom university or a recognised overseas university. You should also be able to demonstrate experience of working in palliative care or palliative medicine – in clinical or social care, or from a practice or research point of view.

Further information or application forms

MSc Administrator
Department of Palliative Care, Policy & Rehabilitation, King’s College London School of Medicine, Cicely Saunders Institute, Bessemer Road, London SE5 9PJ
Telephone 020 7848 5435
Fax 020 7848 5517
Email mscpallcare@kcl.ac.uk

Full details of the courses can be found on the Cicely Saunders Institute website at www.csi.kcl.ac.uk*

You can download a course information booklet at www.csi.kcl.ac.uk/booklet.html

Apply online at https://myapplication.kcl.ac.uk/

Leadership & Management Course for Speciality Trainees and SAS Doctors in Palliative Medicine

The leadership and management course for speciality doctors and SAS doctors in palliative medicine has been running since 2003, and we have now trained over 480 doctors from the United Kingdom and Ireland.

You will build effective management knowledge, skills and abilities and enhance your practical management skills. The course content is designed to address the majority of relevant speciality training curriculum requirements.

Feedback from attendees is overwhelmingly positive, and most who come do so because of recommendations from previous course members. The maximum number of participants for any courses is 28 to optimise learning.

The course is appropriate for ST5 end/ST6/SSAS or early consultants in palliative medicine.

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