Dr Emma Miller

Senior Research Fellow

Social Work

Personal statement

Emma Miller has been a senior research associate at Strathclyde since 2012, and was previously attached on an honorary basis from 2009. Emma has a background in social work practice, and interagency working. Since completing her PhD in 2004 she has worked between research, policy and practice on the theme of personal outcomes. Based on knowledge exchange and action research, this has focused on embedding an outcomes approach to practice, and has involved partnership between a wide range of national bodies and local organisations to re-orient culture, systems and practice accordingly. The primary purpose of this work is to support outcomes focused and person centred engagement at the frontline, with a secondary purpose to measure outcomes and use this information for service planning and improvements. In the past few years the work has drawn increasing interest from wider UK and international universities and agencies






Developing Evidence Enriched Practice in Health and Social Care with Older People
Andrews Nick , Gabbay John , Le May Andreé, Miller Emma, O'Neill Martin , Petch Alison
Considering two outcomes paradigms : the improving (person-centred) and the proving (managerialist) agendas
Miller Emma
Human Rights and Social EqualityHuman Rights and Social Equality, (2014)
Partnership working and outcomes : do health and social care partnerships deliver for users and carers?
Petch Alison, Cook Ailsa , Miller Emma
Health and Social Care in the Community Vol 21, pp. 623-633, (2013)
Individual Outcomes: Getting Back to What Matters
Miller Emma
Challenges and benefits in implementing shared inter-agency assessment across the UK : a literature review
Miller Emma, Cameron Kirsteen
Journal of Interprofessional Care Vol 25, pp. 39-45, (2011)
A review of the evidence of third sector performance and its relevance for a universal comprehensive health system
Miller Emma, Heins Elke , Price David , Pollock Allyson , Mohan John , Shaoul Jean
Social Policy and Society Vol 9 , pp. 515-526, (2010)

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