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St George's Hospital Medical School, London
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Papers of St George's, University of London

  • 406 SGHMS
  • Collection
  • 1752-2021

The collection contains records created by St George's, University of London (formerly known as St George's Hospital Medical School). Medical school records include:

  • Minutes and papers of the School Council, Academic Board and other committees, 1862-2000

  • Student registers, record cards and certificates, 1752-1970s

  • Manuscripts relating to the early administration of the medical school

  • Institutional publications including school yearbooks, 1990-2014; directories, calendars and prospectus' relating to the school, 1852-c.1960

  • Photographs relating to the medical school and St George's Hospital, including photos of staff, students, events and sports teams, 19th century-21st century

  • Other miscellaneous materials

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Student records

Records consist of student admission registers and records cards; student photographs; student certificates, tickets and register of prizes; includes other miscellaneous papers relating to students

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

St. George's Year Book

Yearbook for the class of 2016 which contains profiles and photographs of students at St George's, and group photos from their time at the University.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Reference material

  • GB 406 REF
  • Collection
  • 1910 - 2016

This collection contains reference material held in the archives relating to St George's Medical School, St George's Hospital and associated institutions and individuals.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

St. George's Year Book

Yearbook for the class of 2015 which contains profiles and photographs of students at St George's, and group photos from their time at the University.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Substance Misuse in the Undergraduate Medical Curriculum Project

Reports and papers from the ‘Substance Misuse in the Undergraduate Medical Curriculum Project’ (Phase 1 – 2005-2007). This project was funded by the Department of Health, to work with all UK medical schools to develop consensus guidance on the integration of alcohol, drugs and tobacco training in medical undergraduate curricula. The guidance included key objectives and recommendations on providing high quality training and assessment.

Phase 2 of the project (2008-2011), had the following key aims:

• to support medical schools in integrating and implementing the Substance misuse in the undergraduate medical curriculum guidance into their curricula;
• to promote the development of a self-sustaining network of all English medical schools willing to pursue change in their curricula; and
• to complete and validate the teaching and learning resources (Toolkit) produced to advance the implementation programme.

The second phase of the project focused on implementing the guidance and validating the Toolkit. This was achieved through the funding and appointment of time-limited curriculum coordinators in English medical schools, working with local academic champions, to identify the suitability of the current substance misuse teaching and to recommend and support changes to ensure that substance misuse issues are fully covered in line with national guidance.

A National Steering Group was established to oversee both phases of the project and later aimed to promote further sustainability of the initiative. A National Coordinator convened an Expert Panel to develop the guidance and resources for the implementation work. A network of local academic champions and curriculum coordinators worked with the medical schools to deliver the changes needed to implement curriculum changes as appropriate for each school.

Phase 3, from 2012 onwards, concentrated on developing and extensively revising a set of factsheets, initially written in Phase 2, and which covered substance misuse relevant to a range of clinical conditions, groups of patients, specialities and settings.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

SGUL Year Book

Yearbook for the class of 2013 which contains profiles and photographs of students at St George's, and group photos from their time at the University.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Tobacco Free Initiative Programme

Contains papers and photographs from the Tobacco Free Initiative Programme.

In 2002, the World Health Organisation, Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean (EMRO) commissioned the International Centre for Drug Policy (ICDP) at St George's, University of London to deliver a comprehensive training programme on tobacco free initiatives for senior medical practitioners and senior advisors in public health and tobacco programmes from the Middle Eastern countries.

The overall aim of the Programme was to enhance knowledge of the participants in a range of skills and interventions relating to tobacco free initiatives including smoking cessation and to provide them with resources to reduce smoking prevalence and related diseases within their home countries. Each programme was designed to reflect the specified learning needs of the participants as advised by EMRO and was structured around four broad themes made up of relevant sessions, each with learning aims:

· An introduction and overview of smoking and health
· National Policy, Strategy and Programmes
· Service Development
· Service Level Interventions

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

St George's nursing collection

  • NU
  • Collection
  • 1860-2011

Collection charting the development of nursing education at St George's and related institutions from the 19th century to the present day.

The collection includes
• Student registers, training and examination records, prospectuses and syllabi
• Administrative records, including committee minutes, reports, rules and regulations
• Publications and printed material such as newsletters and journals, including those published by St George’s Nurses’ League (1952­-2014)
• Papers, photographs and artefacts by St George’s Nurses’ League
• Personal papers, memoirs and memorabilia from individual nurses, including papers of matron Dame Muriel Powell (c.1910s-­1970s)
• Photographs, including student photographs, group photographs and personal photo albums by nurses
• Artefacts and objects, including clothing such as nurses’ caps, badges and medical instruments
• Papers from the Joint Faculty of Health, Social Care and Education at Kingston University and SGUL relating to nursing (1880­-1980), including
• ‘Nurses’ Voices’: Oral histories (interviews with St George’s nurses and midwives) and related documentation, recorded in 2010, documenting nursing at St George’s 1930-­1990

From in-­job training at the hospital, nursing education was gradually formalised during the latter half of the 19th century. From 1882 onwards, probationer nurses were offered lectures by the medical school and hospital staff; these lectures developed into a more formal syllabus, becoming compulsory for probationers in the 1890s, and the first formal examinations were introduced in 1894. The archive charts the development of nursing education from the late 19th century to the 21st century, including important changes in the demographics of the nursing staff, including the Windrush generation.

The collection encompasses training of nurses at St George’s and related institutions; for instance, nursing training at Victoria Hospital for Children and Grove Hospital were merged with St George’s School of Nursing in the 1950s, leading to the establishment of a branch of the School of Nursing at Tooting, where St George’s Hospital and Medical School (later university) moved in the 1970s from Hyde Park Corner, central London. Nursing education at St George’s is currently offered by the Faculty
of Health, Social Care and Education, a joint faculty of Kingston University and St George’s, University of London.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Croydon Alcohol Interventions Project

Contains papers from the Croydon Alcohol Interventions Project.

Set up in c.2008 through social inclusion funding, the aim of the project was to develop a programme of training on screening and brief interventions on alcohol for staff in Accident & Emergency settings at the Mayday Hospital, including the minor injuries unit and relevant mental health wards at the Bethlem Royal Hospital as used by Croydon residents; GP practices and health care staff.

The main activities of the project were as follows:

· To identify, assess, and gather data on the training needs of key health staff in GP Surgeries, Accident and Emergency/Minor Injuries Unit and Mental Health inpatient wards at Mayday Hospital.

· To deliver appropriate training packages and support for health professionals specified above on brief interventions and screening for people at risk from alcohol harm.

· To develop knowledge of the impact of alcohol upon specific diseases and specialities, such as pregnancy, liver disease, violence, and accidents

· To advise on appropriate tools and other resources for use in screening in a variety of settings, including the prioritising of medical and psychosocial problems associated with alcohol misuse.

· To build capacity for local training to be undertaken within Croydon’s Health structures.

With increased identification of alcohol misuse and the delivery of brief interventions for alcohol users within GP practices, A & E and wards, it was anticipated that this would have an impact on the workflow within A&E.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Trends in Volatile Substance Abuse (VSA)

Contains reports on Trends in Volatile Substance Abuse (VSA). This work was transferred to ICDP in c.2009.

The scope of the work was to provide a basis for policy makers and professionals to assess the effectiveness of interventions intended to address the problem of VSA. ICDP was required to publish an annual statistical summary of data in trends in deaths associated with the deliberate inhalation of volatile substances.

The reports include data on the numbers of death associated with volatile substance abuse, broken down by age, gender, local authority area of residence, substance abused and method of administration. They also include commentary on trends in data and key findings.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Academic visit to Iran 2008

Papers relating to academic visit to Iran in 2008 by the International Council on Drugs Policy (ICDP). Visit regarding two UK government funded addiction training programmes at two Iranian universities in Yazd and Semnan; also includes papers relating to methadone treatment workshop in UK in collaboration with Tehran University

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Involving Service Users Toolkit

Project papers relating to the Service User Involvement Toolkit.

The toolkit was produced for the managers and staff of the alcohol and drug services in Croydon. The toolkit was produced by the International Centre for Drug Policy (ICDP) on behalf of and in partnership with the Drug and Alcohol Action Team (DAAT) and the Service User Representation Group (SURG) in Croydon.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

Herbal Medicine in the Treatment of Addictions

Includes reports and other papers relating to the herbal medicine in the treatment of addictions project.

Project background:
The issue of herbal medicine was brought to the attention of the Home Secretary by a member of his constituency in regards to the efficacy of the herbal medicine utilised in the treatment of heroin addiction. The Home Office had communication from other interested individuals requesting the possibility of clinical trials to be undertaken in the UK. The Home Office approached the International Centre for Drug Policy (ICDP) at St George's to ascertain what could be possible in the UK in the interim. It was agreed that an expert group would be held, giving members the responsibility of drawing up recommendations for an action plan for future investigations. The expert group were to consider all forms of herbal medicine relating to the treatment of drug, alcohol and tobacco addiction.

St George's Hospital Medical School, London

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