Harri's research interests include design and evaluation of complex interventions to improve the health and well-being of young people. Harri currently works as the study manager of the 'Co-production of an educational package about the HPV vaccine' project. The study is funded by MRC PHIND and aims to co-produce with young people an HPV vaccination educational package that can be used within the adolescent schools-based immunisation programme and is tailored at increasing vaccine uptake in areas and populations with lower HPV vaccination coverage
This study builds on the findings from the RfPB funded 'Consent for HPV vaccine' study and her PhD entitled 'Factors Influencing the Uptake of the HPV Vaccination Programme'.
Harri has experience of the application of mixed methods research methodologies through her previous roles on the 'Wellbeing in Secondary Education' and 'Travel to Work' cluster randomised controlled trials, and during her time as a Research Assistant at the Diabetes Research Centre, University of Leicester.
University of Bristol positions
Research FellowBristol Medical School (PHS)
The effectiveness and cost effectiveness of an employer-led intervention to increase walking during the daily commute: Cluster randomised controlled trial
DescriptionIn the UK it is recommended that adults should aim to undertake at least 150 minutes of moderate to vigorous physical activity (MVPA) throughout the week. Increasing physical activity levels,…
Managing organisational unitSchool for Policy Studies
01/10/2011 to 01/04/2014
British Journal of Child Health
- Accepted/In press
Co-production of an educational package for the universal human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination programme tailored for schools with low uptake
- E-pub ahead of print
Impact of new consent procedures on uptake of the schools-based Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination programme
Journal of Public Health
Delivery of a Mental Health First Aid training package and staff peer support service in secondary schools: a process evaluation of uptake and fidelity of the WISE intervention