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Nadine Page


Lecturer in Integrated Care (Mental Health)
PhD Candidate (Nutrition)
+44 (0)1483 682959
DK 05
9-5 Monday to Friday

Academic and research departments

Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences.

Biography

Biography

2011 - Present: Teaching Fellow (Mental Health Nursing)

2008 - 2011: Young Persons Team Manager (Drug and Alcohol Housing Project)

2003 - 2008: Clinical Nurse Specialist / Drug and Alcohol (Adult) Team Manager

2001 - 2003: GP Liaison Manager (Substance Misuse)

2000 - 2001: GP Liaison Nurse (Substance Misuse)

Research interests

Perinatal mental health; Nutrition in pregnancy

Teaching

Teaching across a range of pre and post registration modules. Areas of expertise / interest:

Substance misuse; dual diagnosis (mental health and substance misuse); substance misuse and pregnancy; perinatal mental health; comprehensive assessment; nutrition and behavioural disorders; nutrition and mental health; nutrition and pregnancy;; non-medical prescribing; complimentary therapies

Departmental duties

Personal Tutor - Pre Registration and CPD.

Alongside my academic career I continue to practice as an independent non-medical nurse prescriber and run a private nutritional therapy practice.

Research

Research interests

Research projects

My publications

Publications

Davies LA, Page N, Glover H, Sudbury H (2016) Developing a perinatal mental health module: An integrated care approach, British Journal of Midwifery 24 (2) pp. 118-121 Mark Allen Healthcare
Midwives have a key role in identifying women at risk of perinatal mental health problems, referring to specialist services, planning care where appropriate, and supporting women and their families. Current guidelines and standards do not place an emphasis on perinatal mental health care as central to the training of student midwives in the UK. Research has shown that midwifery students and midwives do not feel skilled in this aspect of their role. At the University of Surrey, a programme-specific perinatal mental health module was developed for student midwives in the second year of their pre-registration programme, which has been well evaluated. Service users and specialist mental health practitioners have been involved in developing and teaching the module, and the content is reviewed annually to reflect national policy drivers.