FoHPE Editorial Board
Please read the short introductions of the members of the FoHPE Editorial Board, which are listed below.
Associate Professor Karen Scott is Academic Lead, Evaluation of the University of Sydney Medical Program. She conducts health professional education research in the areas of technology enhanced learning, the nature of student learning and teacher development, education research development and the culture of healthcare settings. Karen also conducts research in digital health literacy.
deputy editorAssociate Professor Jodie Copley is Clinical Education Program Director in Occupational Therapy at the School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences at The University of Queensland. Her educational research centres on clinical education, interprofessional education and the teaching and learning of clinical reasoning. She has a keen interest in University-based clinics, having established the UQ Children’s Life Skills Clinic in 1997. Jodie has published two books and approximately 90 journal articles and book chapters.
Andy began his academic career whilst GP training in Birmingham (UK), later working as a partner and a clinical lecturer. He moved to NZ in 2001 to set up the Clinical Skills Centre for the University of Auckland. The centre is used by students undertaking health professional programmes through the faculty. He was Director until October 2017. He has held the roles of Director of assessment and Deputy Head of the medical programme and became Head in 2019. He was editor for the journal Focus on Health Professional education until mid-2020, and received the University of Auckland award for sustained excellence in teaching in 2016. His research is an eclectic mix, as befits a generalist, and is now exclusively in health professional education.
Tim Wilkinson is Professor in Medicine at the University of Otago, New Zealand. He has a MClinEd, PhD and MD that are all in medical education. His research interests are assessment of clinical competence and performance, workplace learning, selection into medical school, career paths, and professionalism. He is a deputy editor of Medical Education, Associate editor for Perspectives on Medical, and a senior editorial board member of BMC Medical Education. He is the Censor for the Royal Australasian College of Physicians. He also works as a consultant physician in geriatric medicine.
ASSOCIATE editorLiz Molloy is Professor of Work Integrated Learning in the School of Medicine, and Director of Interprofessional Education and Practice in the Faculty MDHS at the University of Melbourne. Liz worked as a physiotherapist, and completed a PhD in 2006 on feedback in clinical education. Her research focuses on feedback and assessment, workplace learning, and interprofessional learning and practice. Liz was awarded a Karolinksa Fellowship for Excellence in Medical Education Research in 2019, and is a Fellow of ANZAHPE.
Associate Professor Simone Gibson is Director of Education for the School of Clinical Sciences at Monash University. Simone's background is in dietetics and she is the course director for the Monash University Graduate Certificate of Health Professions Education. Simone's research interests include clinical education, design research and online education. In 2018, Simone received the 2018 Universities Australia AAUT award, providing national recognition for her teaching excellence in the field on Medicine, Biological Sciences and Health.
Brett is a
Lecturer in Clinical Education in the Department of Medical Education at the
University of Melbourne and an Associate Fellow of ANZAHPE. He is also an
osteopath in private practice in Melbourne, Professional Fellow in the Faculty
of Health at Southern Cross University and Visiting Fellow in the School of
Public Health at University of Technology Sydney. His professional interests
include clinical education, professional/faculty development, educational
assessment and evaluation. and musculoskeletal rehabilitation.
Louisa is an honorary Associate Professor at the University of Melbourne, in the field of Physiotherapy. Her research interests include cross-cultural education, patient health literacy, and curriculum and pedagogy.
Dr Allison Mandrusiak is a Senior Lecturer in Physiotherapy at The University of Queensland. As a Teaching-Focused academic, Allison’s primary interests are simulation and preparation for clinical practice, as well as interprofessional education (Deputy Chair of the Universitas 21 IPE Core Team). Through her leadership roles as Program Director of BPhty (Hons), and Deputy Teaching and Learning Director at the School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences, Allison enjoys supporting others in educational initiatives and research.
Sarah is an academic surgeon with a passion for medical education. In addition to medical education, her research interests include leadership development, academic misconduct and clinical skills acquisition. She studied Medicine in the UK and completed a basic surgical training rotation, whilst researching academic misconduct amongst medical students.
Sarah was awarded a Commonwealth Scholarship to complete a PhD in Surgical Education, looking at surgical decision making at Otago University. She is currently researching medical student academic misconduct in Scotland and New Zealand; surgical careers decisions of medical students and their influences. She is supervising HEDC 502 students projects on Burnout and resilience in medicine and a surgical trainee completing a research project on surgical leadership development.
FoHPE Liaison Officer
Di Eley is the Liaison Officer for the ANZAHPE journal, Focus on Health Professional Education (FoHPE). Her role is to promote the journal through strategies to increase its access and impact to a broad health professional educator readership while maintaining its quality and relevance to ANZAHPE members. A key responsibility is maintaining communication between the ANZAHPE Committee of Management and the FoHPE Editorial Board.
Di is a Professor and the Director of MD Research in the Office of Medical Education in the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Queensland. Her research interests are research training, personality and well-being, and rural health workforce.