Edward is an ST3 NIHR Academic Clinical Fellow in General Practice and a National Medical Director's Clinical Fellow. At Imperial he was formerly the MBBS Module Development Co-Lead for the Lifestyle Medicine and Prevention Module, and continues to advise the module team on Lifestyle Medicine.
He has significant experience in the fields of research, education, policy and management. His research interest focusses on health policy, and he has previously published and presented in a number of fields including cancer, medical education and global health. Prior to Imperial, he completed the Academic Foundation Programme at Oxford University Clinical Academic Graduate School.
He worked in national health policy at NHS England 2015-16, where he was Clinical Fellow to the former National Medical Director, Professor Sir Bruce Keogh. Here, he led the day-to-day development of a £12 million programme to improve early diagnosis of cancer; developed a new NHS tariff for lower gastrointestinal endoscopy and co-authored national emergency preparedness guidance.
He previously held tutoring roles at The Queen's College, Oxford and Winthrop House, Harvard. He has a strong interest in innovation, having advised healthcare technology start-ups and currently assesses and interviews for a large funding organisation in the field of healthcare innovation.
He holds a Master of Public Health from Harvard University, where he was a Kennedy Scholar; a First-Class BSc (Hons) in Genetics (highest mark on programme, Faculty of Life Sciences Outstanding Achievement Award) and qualified in Medicine from the University of Manchester. He is an alumnus of McKinsey & Company's Mini-MBA programme and Harvard Business School's Value-Based Healthcare Delivery Intensive Seminar.
et al., 2020, Teaching lifestyle medicine in the undergraduate curriculum, The Clinical Teacher, Vol:17, ISSN:1743-4971, Pages:133-133
Coronini-Cronberg S, John Maile E, Majeed A, 2020, Health inequalities: the hidden cost of COVID-19 in NHS hospital trusts?, Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, Vol:113, ISSN:0141-0768, Pages:179-184