Imperial College London

DrBenjaminLamb

Faculty of MedicineDepartment of Surgery & Cancer

Honorary Clinical Research Fellow
 
 
 
//

Contact

 

benjamin.lamb

 
 
//

Location

 

Medical SchoolSt Mary's Campus

//

Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

144 results found

Nathan A, Fricker M, Georgi M, Patel S, Hang MK, Asif A, Sinha A, Mullins W, Shea J, Hanna N, Monks M, Peprah D, Sharma A, Ninkovic-Hall G, Lamb BW, Kelly J, Sridhar A, Collins JWet al., 2022, Virtual Interactive Surgical Skills Classroom: A Parallel-group, Non-inferiority, Adjudicator-blinded, Randomised Controlled Trial (VIRTUAL)., J Surg Educ, Vol: 79, Pages: 791-801

OBJECTIVE: This study evaluated the efficacy of virtual classroom training (VCT) in comparison to face-to-face training (FFT) and non-interactive computer-based learning (CBL) for basic surgical skills training. DESIGN: This was a parallel-group, non-inferiority, prospective randomised controlled trial with three intervention groups conducted in 2021. There were three intervention groups with allocation ratio 1:1:1. Outcome adjudicators were blinded to intervention assignment. Interventions consisted of 90-minute training sessions. VCT was delivered via the BARCO weConnect platform, FFT was provided in-person by expert instructors and CBL was carried out by participants independently. The primary outcome was post-intervention Objective Structured Assessment of Technical Skills score, adjudicated by two experts and adjusted for baseline proficiency. The assessed task was to place three interrupted sutures with hand-tied knots. SETTING: This multicentre study recruited from five medical schools in London. PARTICIPANTS: Inclusion criteria were medical student status and access to a personal computer and smartphone. One hundred fifty-nine eligible individuals applied online. Seventy-two participants were randomly selected and stratified by subjective and objective suturing experience prior to permuted block randomization. RESULTS: Twenty-four participants were allocated to each intervention, all were analysed per-protocol. The sample was 65.3% female with mean age 21.3 (SD 2.1). VCT was non-inferior to FFT (adjusted difference 0.44, 95% CI: -0.54 to 1.75, delta 0.675), VCT was superior to CBL (adjusted difference 1.69, 95% CI: 0.41-2.96) and FFT was superior to CBL (adjusted difference 1.25, 95% CI: 0.20-2.29). The costs per-attendee associated with VCT, FFT and CBL were £22.15, £39.69 and £16.33 respectively. Instructor hours used per student for VCT and FFT were 0.25 and 0.75, respectively. CONCLUSIONS: VCT provides greater accessibility and resource

Journal article

Sushentsev N, McLean MA, Warren AY, Benjamin AJV, Brodie C, Frary A, Gill AB, Jones J, Kaggie JD, Lamb BW, Locke MJ, Miller JL, Mills IG, Priest AN, Robb FJL, Shah N, Schulte RF, Graves MJ, Gnanapragasam VJ, Brindle KM, Barrett T, Gallagher FAet al., 2022, Hyperpolarised C-13-MRI identifies the emergence of a glycolytic cell population within intermediate-risk human prostate cancer (vol 13, 466, 2022), NATURE COMMUNICATIONS, Vol: 13

Journal article

Sushentsev N, McLean MA, Warren AY, Benjamin AJ, Brodie C, Frary A, Gill AB, Jones J, Kaggie JD, Lamb BW, Locke MJ, Miller JL, Mills IG, Priest AN, Robb FJL, Shah N, Schulte RS, Graves MJ, Gnanapragasam VJ, Brindle KM, Barrett T, Gallagher FAet al., 2022, Hyperpolarised C-13-MRI identifies the emergence of a glycolytic cell population within intermediate-risk human prostate cancer, NATURE COMMUNICATIONS, Vol: 13

Journal article

Robertson-Waters E, Donaldson C, Light A, Lamb B, Thiruchelvam Net al., 2021, Guidance for diagnosis and management of bladder injuries - is practice up to date? Comment, BJU INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 129, Pages: 25-27, ISSN: 1464-4096

Journal article

Soukup T, Sevdalis N, Green JSA, Lamb BW, Chapman C, Skolarus TAet al., 2021, Making Tumor Boards More Patient-Centered: Let's Start With the Name, JCO ONCOLOGY PRACTICE, Vol: 17, Pages: 591-+, ISSN: 2688-1527

Journal article

Hitz F, Ribi K, Grote G, Kolbe M, Schmitz C, Lamb BW, Ruhstaller T, Berchtold P, Sevdalis Net al., 2021, Team functioning across different tumour types: Insights from a Swiss cancer center using qualitative and quantitative methods, CANCER REPORTS

Journal article

Nathan A, Rashid A, Shukla S, Sinha A, Sivathasan S, Rassam J, Smart S, Patel K, Shah N, Lamb Bet al., 2021, Immediate Post-Operative PDE5i Therapy Improves Early Erectile Function Outcomes after Robot-Assisted Radical Prostatectomy (RARP), BRITISH JOURNAL OF SURGERY, Vol: 108, Pages: 278-278, ISSN: 0007-1323

Journal article

Sivathasan S, Patel KM, Smart S, Nathan A, Warren A, Shah N, Lamb BWet al., 2021, Incremental modification of robotic prostatectomy technique can lead to aggregated marginal gains to significantly improve functional outcomes without compromising oncological control, JOURNAL OF ROBOTIC SURGERY, ISSN: 1863-2483

Journal article

Nathan A, Hanna N, Rashid A, Patel S, Phuah Y, Flora K, Fricker M, Cleaveland P, Kasivisvanathan V, Williams N, Miah S, Collins J, Kelkar A, Sridhar A, Hines J, Briggs T, Kelly J, Shah N, Shaw G, Sooriakumaran P, Rajan P, Lamb BW, Nathan Set al., 2021, New recommendations to reduce unnecessary blood tests after robot-assisted radical prostatectomy, BJU INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 128, Pages: 681-684, ISSN: 1464-4096

Journal article

Nathan A, Fricker M, Patel S, Georgi M, Hang MK, Asif A, Sinha A, Mullins W, Shea J, Hanna N, Lamb B, Kelly J, Sridhar A, Collins Jet al., 2021, Virtual Interactive Surgical Skills Classroom: Protocol for a Parallel-Group, Noninferiority, Adjudicator-Blinded, Randomized Controlled Trial (VIRTUAL), JMIR RESEARCH PROTOCOLS, Vol: 10, ISSN: 1929-0748

Journal article

Winters DA, Soukup T, Sevdalis N, Green JSA, Lamb BWet al., 2021, The cancer multidisciplinary team meeting: in need of change? History, challenges and future perspectives, BJU INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 128, Pages: 271-279, ISSN: 1464-4096

Journal article

Gao C, Nathan A, Light A, Alexander C, Chan VW-S, Gallagher K, Harrison E, Barod R, Bromage S, Klatte T, Narahari K, Lamb B, Mcneill A, Mcgrath J, Colquhoun A, Treece S, Khadhouri S, Magill L, Perry R, Waters M, Pinkney T, Stewart G, Kasivisvanathan Vet al., 2021, The impact of COVID-19 on the medium-term outcomes of urological cancer - International prospective 3 year follow up study, Publisher: ELSEVIER, Pages: S1219-S1220, ISSN: 0302-2838

Conference paper

Caglic I, Sushentsev N, Shah N, Warren AY, Lamb BW, Barrett Tet al., 2021, Comparison of biparametric versus multiparametric prostate MRI for the detection of extracapsular extension and seminal vesicle invasion in biopsy naive patients, EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF RADIOLOGY, Vol: 141, ISSN: 0720-048X

Journal article

Lamb BW, Miah S, Skolarus TA, Stewart GD, Green JSA, Sevdalis N, Soukup Tet al., 2021, Development and Validation of a Short Version of the Metric for the Observation of Decision-Making in Multidisciplinary Tumor Boards: MODe-Lite, ANNALS OF SURGICAL ONCOLOGY, Vol: 28, Pages: 7577-7588, ISSN: 1068-9265

Journal article

Lamb BW, Miah S, Soukup T, 2021, ASO Author Reflections: The Pursuit of Digitalised Quality Improvement Assessment Tools for Cancer Multidisciplinary Teams, ANNALS OF SURGICAL ONCOLOGY, Vol: 28, Pages: 7589-7590, ISSN: 1068-9265

Journal article

Soukup T, Murtagh GM, Lamb BW, Bali A, Gandamihardja T, Darzi A, Green JSA, Sevdalis Net al., 2021, Gaps and overlaps in cancer multidisciplinary team communication: analysis of speech, Small Group Research, Vol: 52, Pages: 189-219, ISSN: 1046-4964

Guided by the principles of conversation analysis, we examined the communication practices used to negotiate levels of participation in cancer multidisciplinary team meetings and their implications for patient safety. Three cancer teams participated. Thirty-six weekly meetings were video recorded, encompassing 822 case reviews. A cross-section was transcribed using Jefferson notation. We found a low frequency of gaps between speakers (3%), high frequency of overlaps (24%), and no-gaps-no-overlaps (73%), suggesting fast turn transitions. Securing a turn to speak is challenging due to a systematic reduction in turn-taking opportunities. We contribute to group research with the development of a microlevel methodology for studying multidisciplinary teams.

Journal article

Tan WS, Arianayagam R, Khetrapal P, Rowe E, Kearley S, Mahrous A, Pal R, Fowler W, Heer R, Elajnaf M, Douglas-Moore J, Griffiths TRL, Voss J, Wilby D, Al Kadhi O, Noel J, Vasdev N, McKay A, Ahmad I, Abu-Nayla I, Lamb B, Hill GT, Narahari K, Kynaston H, Yousuf A, Kusuma VRM, Cresswell J, Cooke P, Chakravarti A, Barod R, Bex A, Kelly JDet al., 2021, Major Urological Cancer Surgery for Patients is Safe and Surgical Training Should Be Encouraged During the COVID-19 Pandemic: A Multicentre Analysis of 30-day Outcomes, EUROPEAN UROLOGY OPEN SCIENCE, Vol: 25, Pages: 39-43, ISSN: 2666-1691

Journal article

Glasbey JC, Omar O, Nepogodiev D, Minaya-Bravo A, Bankhead-Kendall BK, Fiore M, Futaba K, Gabre-Kidan A, Gujjuri RR, Isik A, Kaafarani HMA, Kamarajah SK, Li E, Loeffler MW, McLean KA, Outani O, Ntirenganya F, Satoi S, Shaw R, Simoes JFF, Stewart GD, Tabiri S, Trout IM, Bhangu AA, Glasbey JC, Omar O, Bhangu AA, Siaw-Acheampong K, Benson RA, Bywater E, Chaudhry D, Dawson BE, Evans JP, Glasbey JC, Gujjuri RR, Heritage E, Jones CS, Kamarajah SK, Khatri C, Khaw RA, Keatley JM, Knight A, Lawday S, Li E, Mann HS, Marson EJ, McLean KA, Mckay SC, Mills EC, Nepogodiev D, Pellino G, Picciochi M, Taylor EH, Tiwari A, Simoes JFF, Trout IM, Venn ML, Wilkin RJW, Bhangu A, Glasbey JC, Smart NJ, Minaya-Bravo A, Evans JP, Gallo G, Moug S, Pata F, Pockney P, Di Saverio S, Vallance A, Vimalchandran D, Griffiths EA, Kamarajah SK, Evans RPT, Townend P, Roberts K, McKay S, Isaac J, Satoi S, Edwards J, Coonar AS, Marchbank A, Caruana EJ, Layton GR, Patel A, Brunelli A, Ford S, Desai A, Gronchi A, Fiore M, Almond M, Tirotta F, Dumitra S, Kolias A, Price SJ, Fountain DM, Jenkinson MD, Hutchinson P, Marcus HJ, Piper RJ, Lippa L, Servadei F, Esene I, Freyschlag C, Neville I, Rosseau G, Schaller K, Demetriades AK, Robertson F, Alamri A, Shaw R, Schache AG, Winter SC, Ho M, Nankivell P, Biel JR, Batstone M, Ganly I, Vidya R, Wilkins A, Singh JK, Thekinkattil D, Sundar S, Fotopoulou C, Leung E, Khan T, Chiva L, Sehouli J, Fagotti A, Cohen P, Gutelkin M, Ghebre R, Konney T, Pareja R, Bristow R, Dowdy S, Rajkumar STS, Ng J, Fujiwara K, Stewart GD, Lamb B, Narahari K, McNeill A, Colquhoun A, McGrath J, Bromage S, Barod R, Kasivisvanathan V, Klatte T, Simoes JFF, Abbott TEF, Abukhalaf S, Adamina M, Ademuyiwa AO, Agarwal A, Akkulak M, Alameer E, Alderson D, Alakaloko F, Albertsmeiers M, Alser O, Alshaar M, Alshryda S, Arnaud AP, Augestad KM, Ayasra F, Azevedo J, Bankhead-Kendall BK, Barlow E, Beard D, Benson RA, Blanco-Colino R, Brar A, Minaya-Bravo A, Breen KA, Bretherton C, Buarque IL, Burke J, Caruet al., 2021, Preoperative nasopharyngeal swab testing and postoperative pulmonary complications in patients undergoing elective surgery during the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic, BRITISH JOURNAL OF SURGERY, Vol: 108, Pages: 88-96, ISSN: 0007-1323

Journal article

Soukup T, Murtagh G, Lamb BW, Green JSA, Sevdalis Net al., 2021, Degrees of multidisciplinarity underpinning care planning for patients with cancer in weekly multidisciplinary team meetings: conversation analysis, Journal of Multidisciplinary Healthcare, Vol: 14, Pages: 411-424, ISSN: 1178-2390

Purpose: Despite an increase in research on multidisciplinary team (MDT) meetings, the implementation of MDT-driven decision-making, ie, its fidelity, remains unstudied. We report fidelity using an observational protocol measuring degree to which MDTs in their weekly meetings in the UK adhere to 1) the stages of group decision-making as per the ‘Orientation-Discussion-Decision-Implementation’ framework, and 2) cancer guidelines on the composition and characteristics of their weekly meetings produced by the UK’s Department of Health, UK’s National Cancer Action Team, Cancer Research UK, World Health Organization, and The Expert Advisory Group on Cancer to the Chief Medical Officers of England and Wales.Patients and Methods: This is a prospective cross-sectional observational study of MDT meetings in the UK. Breast, colorectal, and gynecological cancer MDTs across three hospitals in the UK were video recorded over 12 weekly meetings, respectively, encompassing 822 case-reviews. A cross-section of 24 case-reviews was analysed with the main outcomes being adherence to the ‘Orientation-Discussion-Decision-Implementation’ framework, and the cancer guidelines.Results: Eight percent of case-reviews in the MDT meetings involved all five core disciplines including surgeons, oncologists, radiologists, histopathologists, and specialist cancer nurses, and 38% included four. The majority of case-reviews (54%) were between two (25%) or three (29%) disciplines only. Surgeons (83%) and oncologists (8%) most consistently engaged in all stages of decision-making. While all patients put forward for MDT meeting were actually reviewed, 4% of them either bypassed the orientation (case presentation), and 8% did not articulate the final decision to the entire team.Conclusion: We found that, despite being a set policy, cancer case-reviews in MDT meetings are not entirely MDT-driven, with more than half of the case-reviews not adhering to the cancer guideli

Journal article

Soukup T, Lamb BW, Shah NJ, Morbi A, Bali A, Asher V, Gandamihardja T, Giordano P, Darzi A, Green JSA, Sevdalis Net al., 2020, Relationships Between Communication, Time Pressure, Workload, Task Complexity, Logistical Issues and Group Composition in Transdisciplinary Teams: A Prospective Observational Study Across 822 Cancer Cases, FRONTIERS IN COMMUNICATION, Vol: 5

Journal article

Soukup T, Sevdalis N, Green JSA, Lamb BWet al., 2020, Quality improvement for cancer multidisciplinary teams: lessons learned from the Anglian Germ Cell Cancer Collaborative Group, BRITISH JOURNAL OF CANCER, Vol: 124, Pages: 313-314, ISSN: 0007-0920

Journal article

Soukup T, Lamb BW, Morbi A, Shah NJ, Bali A, Asher V, Gandamihardja T, Giordano P, Darzi A, Green JSA, Sevdalis Net al., 2020, A multicentre cross-sectional observational study of cancer multidisciplinary teams: Analysis of team decision making, Cancer Medicine, Vol: 9, Pages: 7083-7099, ISSN: 2045-7634

BackgroundMultidisciplinary teams (MDT) formulate expert informed treatment recommendations for people with cancer. We set out to examine how the factors proposed by the functional perspective of group decision making (DM), that is, interaction process, internal factors (factors emanating from within the group such as group size), external circumstances (factors coming from the outside of the team), and case‐complexity affect the quality of MDT decision making.MethodsThis was a cross‐sectional observational study. Three cancer MDTs were recruited with 44 members overall and 30 of their weekly meetings filmed. Validated observational instruments were used to measure quality of DM, interactions, and complexity of 822 case discussions.ResultsThe full regression model with the variables proposed by the functional perspective was significant, R2 = 0.52, F(20, 801) = 43.47, P < .001, adjusted R2 = 0.51. Positive predictors of DM quality were asking questions (P = .001), providing answers (P = .001), team size (P = .007), gender balance (P = .003), and clinical complexity (P = .001), while negative socioemotional reactions (P = .007), gender imbalance (P = .003), logistical issues (P = .001), time‐workload pressures (P = .002), and time spent in the meeting (P = .001) were negative predictors. Second half of the meetings also saw significant decrease in the DM quality (P = .001), interactions (P = .001), group size (P = .003), and clinical complexity (P = .001), and an increase in negative socioemotional reactions (P = .001) and time‐workload pressures (P = .001).DiscussionTo the best of our knowledge, this is the first study to attempt to assess the factors proposed by the functional perspective in cancer MDTs. One novel finding is the effect of sociocognitive factors on team DM quality, while another is the cognitive‐catch 22 effect: while the case discussions are significantly simpler in the second half of the meeting, there is significantly less time left to discuss

Journal article

Soukup T, Morbi A, Lamb BW, Gandamihardja TAK, Hogben K, Noyes K, Skolarus TA, Darzi A, Sevdalis N, Green JSAet al., 2020, A measure of case complexity for streamlining workflow in multidisciplinary tumor boards: Mixed methods development and early validation of the MeDiC tool, Cancer Medicine, Vol: 9, Pages: 5143-5154, ISSN: 2045-7634

Background and ObjectiveThere is increasing emphasis in cancer care globally for care to be reviewed and managed by multidisciplinary teams (ie, in tumor boards). Evidence and recommendations suggest that the complexity of each patient case needs to be considered as care is planned; however, no tool currently exists for cancer teams to do so. We report the development and early validation of such a tool.MethodsWe used a mixed‐methods approach involving psychometric evaluation and expert review to develop the Measure of case‐Discussion Complexity (MeDiC) between May 2014 and November 2016. The study ran in six phases and included ethnographic interviews, observations, surveys, feasibility and reliability testing, expert consensus, and multiple expert‐team reviews.ResultsPhase‐1 : case complexity factors identified through literature review and expert interviews; Phase‐2 : 51 factors subjected to iterative review and content validation by nine cancer teams across four England Trusts with nine further items identified; Phase 3 : 60 items subjected to expert review distilled to the most relevant; Phase 4 : item weighing and further content validation through a national UK survey; Phases 5 and 6 : excellent interassessor reliability between clinical and nonclinical observers, and adequate validity on 903 video case discussions achieved. A final set of 27 factors, measuring clinical and logistical complexities were integrated into MeDiC.ConclusionsMeDiC is an evidence‐based and expert‐driven tool that gauges the complexity of cancer cases. MeDiC may be used as a clinical quality assurance and screening tool for tumor board consideration through case selection and prioritization.

Journal article

Soukup T, Lamb BW, Sevdalis N, Green JSAet al., 2020, Streamlining cancer multidisciplinary team meetings: challenges and solutions, BRITISH JOURNAL OF HOSPITAL MEDICINE, Vol: 81, ISSN: 1750-8460

Journal article

Habib A, Connor M, Boxall N, Benjamin L, Miah Set al., 2020, Improving quality of life for Muslim patients requiring a stoma: A critical review of theological and psychosocial issues, Surgical Practice, Vol: 24, Pages: 29-36, ISSN: 1744-1625

ObjectiveThe impact of a stoma on the health‐related quality of life (HRQoL) in patients is irrespective of faith. Muslim patients report lower quality of life and spiritual wellbeing following stoma surgery as compared to others. This critical review aims to improve awareness of Islamic practices and HRQoL outcomes in this cohort of patients amongst healthcare professionals.Methodology.An extensive non‐systematic search of EMBASE, MEDLINE and Google Scholar was performed for original research articles pertaining to health related quality of life (HRQoL), stoma care and impact on religious practice in Muslim patients. A narrative synthesis of extracted data was performed and presented using basic thematic analysis.ResultsThe findings from the 10 original articles, including 954 participants, were identified. Perceptions of cleanliness emerged as a concern to Muslim patients with stomas as it is core to the performance of prayer. Muslim patients with stomas are known to avoid or reduce participation in prayers due to perceived inferior hygiene and fear of leakage. The consensus opinion from Islamic scholars is that they can pray normally, attend mosque and perform the Hajj pilgrimage. Stoma patients may fast in the Holy month of Ramadan provided it is medically safe. Evidence suggests religion‐specific counselling can reduce the detrimental effect on HRQoL of Muslim patients following stoma‐forming surgery and increases engagement in social aspects of life.ConclusionsIt is important for patients, family members and healthcare professionals to understand the practical and religious implications of stomas on these patients for appropriate guidance and counselling.

Journal article

Soukup T, Lamb BW, Weigl M, Green JSA, Sevdalis Net al., 2019, An Integrated Literature Review of Time-on-Task Effects With a Pragmatic Framework for Understanding and Improving Decision-Making in Multidisciplinary Oncology Team Meetings, FRONTIERS IN PSYCHOLOGY, Vol: 10, ISSN: 1664-1078

Journal article

Shah TT, Gao C, Peters M, Manning T, Cashman S, Nambiar A, Cumberbatch M, Lamb B, Peacock A, Van Son MJ, van Rossum PSN, Pickard R, Erotocritou P, Smith D, Kasivisvanathan V, British Urology Researchers in Surgical Training BURST Collaborative MIMIC Study Groupet al., 2019, Factors associated with spontaneous stone passage in a contemporary cohort of patients presenting with acute ureteric colic: results from the Multi-centre cohort study evaluating the role of Inflammatory Markers In patients presenting with acute ureteric Colic (MIMIC) study., BJU Int

OBJECTIVES: To assess the relationship of white blood cell count (WBC) and other routinely collected inflammatory and clinical markers including stone size, stone position, and medical expulsive therapy use (MET), with spontaneous stone passage (SSP) in a large contemporary cohort of patients with acute ureteric colic, as there are conflicting data on the role of WBC and other inflammatory markers in SSP in patients with acute ureteric colic. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Multicentre retrospective cohort study coordinated by the British Urology Researchers in Surgical Training (BURST) Research Collaborative at 71 secondary care hospitals across four countries (UK, Republic of Ireland, Australia, and New Zealand). In all, 4170 patients presented with acute ureteric colic and a computed tomography confirmed single ureteric stone. Our primary outcome measure was SSP, as defined by the absence of need for intervention to assist stone passage (SP). Multivariable mixed effects logistic regression was used to explore the relationship between key patient factors and SSP. RESULTS: In all, 2518 patients were discharged with conservative management and had further follow-up with a SSP rate of 74% (n = 1874/2518). Sepsis after discharge with conservative management was reported in 0.6% (n = 16/2518). On multivariable analysis neither WBC, neutrophils count, nor C-reactive protein (CRP) predicted SSP, with an adjusted odds ratio (OR) of 0.97 (95% confidence interval [CI] 0.91-1.04, P = 0.38), 1.06 (95% CI 0.99-1.13, P = 0.1) and 1.00 (95% CI 0.99-1.00, P = 0.17), respectively. MET also did not predict SSP (adjusted OR 1.11, 95% CI 0.76-1.61). However, stone size and stone position were significant predictors. SSP for stones <5 mm was 89% (95% CI 87-90) compared to 49% (95% CI 44-53) for stones ≥5-7 mm, and 29% (95% CI 23-36) for stones >7 mm. For stones in the upper ureter the SSP rate was 52% (95% CI 48-56), midd

Journal article

Tan WS, Ahmad A, Feber A, Mostafid H, Cresswell J, Fankhauser CD, Waisbrod S, Hermanns T, Sasieni P, Kelly JD, Khetrapal P, Baker H, Sridhar AN, Lamb BW, Ocampo F, McBain H, Baillie K, Middleton K, Watson D, Knight H, Maher S, Rane A, Pathmanathan B, Harmathova A, Hellawell G, Pelluri S, Pati J, Scott C, Madaan S, Bradfield S, Wakeford N, Dann A, Cook J, Cornwell M, Mills R, Thomas S, Reyner S, Vallejera G, Adeniran P, Masood S, Whotton N, Dent K, Pearson S, Hatton J, Newton M, Heeney E, Green K, Evans S, Rogers M, Gupwell K, Whiteley S, Brown A, McGrath J, Lunt N, Hill P, Sinclair A, Paredes-Guerra A, Holbrook B, Ong E, Wardle H, Wilson D, Bayles A, Fennelly R, Tribbeck M, Ames K, Davies M, Taylor JA, Edmunds E, Moore J, Mckinley S, Nolan T, Speed A, Tunnicliff A, Fossey G, Williams A, George M, Hutchins I, Einosas R, Richards A, Henderson A, Appleby B, Kehoe L, Gladwell L, Drakeley S, Davies JA, Krishnan R, Roberts H, Main C, Jain S, Dumville J, Wilkinson N, Taylor J, Thomas F, Goulden K, Vinod C, Green E, Waymont C, Rogers J, Grant A, Carter V, Heap H, Lomas C, Cooke P, Scarratt L, Hodgkiss T, Johnstone D, Johnson J, Allsop J, Rothwell J, Connolly K, Cherian J, Ridgway S, Coulding M, Savill H, Mccormick J, Clark M, Collins G, Jewers K, Keith S, Bowen G, Hargreaves J, Riley K, Srirangam S, Rees A, Williams S, Dukes S, Goffe A, Dawson L, Mistry R, Chadwick J, Cocks S, Hull R, Loftus A, Baird Y, Moore S, Greenslade S, Margalef J, Chadbourn I, Harris M, Hicks J, Clitheroe P, Connolly S, Hodgkinson S, Haydock H, Sinclair A, Storr E, Cogley L, Natale S, Lovegrove W, Slack K, Nash D, Smith K, Walsh J, Guerdette AM, Hill M, Payne D, Taylor B, Sinclair E, Perry M, Debbarma M, Hewitt D, Sriram R, Power A, Cannon J, Devereaux L, Thompson A, Atkinson K, Royle L, Madine J, MacLean K, Sarpong R, Brew-Graves C, Williams Net al., 2019, Development and validation of a haematuria cancer risk score to identify patients at risk of harbouring cancer, JOURNAL OF INTERNAL MEDICINE, Vol: 285, Pages: 436-445, ISSN: 0954-6820

Journal article

Gnanapragasam V, Barrett T, Burling K, Lamb B, Saeb-Parsy K, Kastner C, Shah S, Starling L, George A, Kim Let al., 2019, USE OF THE PHI ASSAY AS A FIRST LINE TRIAGING TEST IN AN IMAGE-GUIDED PROSTATE CANCER DIAGNOSTIC PATHWAY. THE PHI IN REFINING MRI STUDY (PRIM), 114th Annual Meeting of the American-Urological-Association (AUA), Publisher: LIPPINCOTT WILLIAMS & WILKINS, Pages: E653-E653, ISSN: 0022-5347

Conference paper

Pascoe C, Duncan C, Lamb BW, Davis NF, Lynch TH, Murphy DG, Lawrentschuk Net al., 2019, Current management of radiation cystitis: a review and practical guide to clinical management, BJU INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 123, Pages: 585-594, ISSN: 1464-4096

Journal article

This data is extracted from the Web of Science and reproduced under a licence from Thomson Reuters. You may not copy or re-distribute this data in whole or in part without the written consent of the Science business of Thomson Reuters.

Request URL: http://wlsprd.imperial.ac.uk:80/respub/WEB-INF/jsp/search-html.jsp Request URI: /respub/WEB-INF/jsp/search-html.jsp Query String: respub-action=search.html&id=00621242&limit=30&person=true