Find out more about TIIG here...
Reports produced by the Public Health Institute using TIIG data are available on the 'PHI publications' tab.
Presentations from our 2018 North West TIIG event can be found on the event page.
We have a new name, the research centre formerly the Centre for Public Health has been granted Institute status.
The work of LJMU’s Public Health Institute
Helping communities overcome the key public health challenges they are facing today; violence; addictions; sexual health and surveillance. Watch our short video to find out more about the work of LJMU’s Public Health Institute: www.ljmu.ac.uk/phi
Our annual TIIG North West Event took place on Wednesday 28th March 2018 at Liverpool John Moores University. The event featured a range of engaging speakers who discussed the challenges and successes of collecting and sharing Emergency Department data as well as the current and potential applications of TIIG data.
More information and presentations from the event are available on our TIIG North West Event page
The Trauma and Injury Intelligence Group (TIIG) held its North West Event on Tuesday 21st February 2017 for stakeholders and commissioners of TIIG in the North West of England. The event which took place at Liverpool John Moores University Redmonds Building was an opportunity to meet and share ideas about current and potential applications of Emergency Department data and to hear from a range of engaging speakers
Posted: 21 February 2017
The 2015/16 TIIG North West event took place ion Manchester on 11th Novmeber 2015, it was an opportunity for stakeholders and commissioners to meet and share ideas about current and potential applications of emergency department data. Presentation from the event are available here.
Posted: 11 November 2015
The Standard on Information Sharing to Tackle Violence will ensure A&E departments collect and share data about injury attendances involving violent crime with Community Safety Partnerships, including:
Posted: 19 September 2014
Naloxone is the emergency antidote for overdoses caused by heroin and other opiates/opioids (such as methadone and morphine). The main life-threatening effect of heroin and other opiates is to slow down and stop breathing. Naloxone blocks this effect and reverses the breathing difficulties. On the 1 October 2015, new regulations came into force, which allows for widening of the availability of naloxone.
Posted: 10 November 2015
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