Dr Sara Paparini, BA MSc PhDSenior Lecturer in Applied Health ResearchEmail: email@example.comRoom Number: G.17ProfileResearchPublicationsSupervisionProfileI studied Anthropology for my BA at Goldsmiths College University of London, and I have an MSc in Policy Research and a PhD in Social Policy from the University of Bristol. My interests include intersectional health inequalities (particularly in sexual health, HIV and other infectious diseases), the making and uses of evidence in public health, the social science and implementation of clinical trials, and the social aspects of chronic illness. I am very interested in qualitative methodology, and especially in longitudinal, ethnographic and case study methodologies. I am an experienced qualitative researcher in healthcare and community settings in the UK and internationally. I have also worked on large reviews and qualitative synthesis projects. Prior to joining the Wolfson Institute of Population Health, I have worked as a social scientist at the Nuffield Department of Primary Care Health Sciences at the University of Oxford, at the Geneva Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, and at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. I have also worked in the NHS carrying out social research on HIV in East London hospitals and in the HIV voluntary sector. I have been teaching postgraduate courses and supervising doctoral students in qualitative methods and global health across these institutions. I have recently joined the Centre for Primary care as Senior Lecturer in Applied Health Research and as a member of the SHARE collaborative, working towards health equity in HIV and sexual health in East London. I am currently involved in knowledge exchange activities with the London's Fast Track City programme for HIV elimination and in community-based, participatory projects in the field of HIV and sexual health. I am an Honorary Research Fellow at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and continue to supervise doctoral students at the University of Oxford. I have lived in East London for over two decades. ResearchResearch Interests:Race, gender and intersectionality Health equity and health inequalities HIV and sexual health Participatory research practicePublicationsPaparini S, Papoutsi C, Murdoch J, Green J, Petticrew M, Greenhalgh T, Shaw S. Evaluating complex interventions in context: systematic, meta-narrative review of case study approaches. BMC Medical Research Methodology. 2021 https://bmcmedresmethodol.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12874-021-01418-3 Paparini S, Nutland W, Rhodes T, Nguyen VK, Anderson J. DIY HIV prevention: Formative qualitative research with men who have sex with men who source PrEP outside of clinical trials. PloS one. 2018 Aug 23;13(8):e0202830 https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30138482/ Bernays S, Paparini S, Seeley J, Rhodes T. ‘Not Taking it Will Just be Like a Sin’: Young People Living with HIV and the Stigmatization of Less-Than-Perfect Adherence to Antiretroviral Therapy. Medical Anthropology. 2017 Jul 4;36(5):485-99 https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/01459740.2017.1306856 Paparini S, Rhodes T. The biopolitics of engagement and the HIV cascade of care: a synthesis of the literature on patient citizenship and antiretroviral therapy. Critical Public Health. 2016 Oct 19;26(5):501-17. https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09581596.2016.1140127 Mazanderani F, Paparini S. The stories we tell: Qualitative research interviews, talking technologies and the ‘normalisation’ of life with HIV. Social Science & Medicine. 2015 Apr 1;131:66-73. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0277953615001331?via%3DihubSupervisionDr Stephen Hibbs (QMUL HARP Fellow) Understanding sickle cell crises and their care: a multilevel case study Dr Vanessa Apea (QMUL HARP Fellow) Interactions between clinicians and Black women in outpatient settings: a qualitative study Jonny Edwards (University of Oxford) Digi-PrEP. Co-designing an evidence-based HIV pre-exposure prophylaxis digital application for use in England’s National Health Service Francesca Dakin (University of Oxford) The Long Recovery: learning from the experiences of primary care workers during the COVID-19 pandemic to improve staff wellbeing and working conditions.