Gaby Judah is a psychologist working on behaviour change in the Patient Safety Translational Research Centre (PSTRC) at the Institute of Global Health Innovation, Imperial College London. Work within PSTRC focuses on the applying behavioural sciences to the theme of Safer Systems across the Transition of Care. She completed her PhD from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) in 2014, investigating the psychological determinants of habit formation of health related behaviours. Gaby completed an MSc with distinction in Research Methods in Psychology from UCL.
Current projects include reducing burnout in clinicians, investigating determinants of medication adherence particularly in patients with hypertension and those taking statins, increasing cancer screening uptake, promoting physical activity in breast cancer survivors to reduce recurrence, and improving the discharge process to ensure safer transitions between secondary and primary care.
Recent work has tested the impact of different types of financial incentives on attendance at diabetic eye screening appointments.
I am interested in applying behaviour change principles to improve the health of patients and the public, and to improve patient safety. To achieve this, my work focuses on learning about predictors of health related behaviours, as well as how to apply these to encourage sustained behaviour change.
et al., 2022, A population survey on beliefs around cervical cancer screening: determining the barriers and facilitators associated with attendance, Bmc Cancer, ISSN:1471-2407
et al., 2022, ‘Dear Doctor’: a randomised controlled trial of a text message intervention to reduce burnout in trainee anaesthetists, Anaesthesia, Vol:77, ISSN:0003-2409, Pages:405-415
et al., 2022, Which domains of the theoretical domains framework should be targeted in interventions to increase adherence to antihypertensives? A systematic review, Journal of Hypertension, Vol:Publish Ahead of Print, ISSN:0263-6352
et al., 2022, Individualised physical activity and physiotherapy behaviour change intervention tool for breast cancer survivors using self-efficacy and COM-B: feasibility study, European Journal of Physiotherapy, Vol:24, ISSN:2167-9169, Pages:119-128
et al., 2021, Investigating the implementation of SMS and mobile messaging In Population Screening (The SIPS Study): Protocol for a Delphi Study, Jmir Research Protocols, Vol:10, ISSN:1929-0748, Pages:1-8