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AWRC projects

AWRC projects

Read more about our latest projects below.

Showing 20 articles

Active Together

Active Together is a pioneering programme designed to help people with cancer prepare for and recover from treatment


Evaluating the Leeds Neighbourhood Networks during the Covid-19 pandemic

We evaluated the Leeds Neighbourhood Networks and their role in supporting community recovery during and following the Covid-19 pandemic


Helping people move more in lockdown

Sheffield Hallam University researchers are working with Sport England to help elderly and vulnerable people stay active and exercise during the coronavirus lockdown.


Helping small businesses achieve big ambitions

Find out how our Wellbeing Accelerator helps start-ups and SMEs to develop innovative health and wellbeing products


Exploring long covid experiences through physical activity

The effects of long Covid are still unfolding. To find out more about it, we conducted a qualitative study based on semi-structured interviews on 18 people living with the illness.


Developing new technology for Sheffield Children's Hospital

We are working with Sheffield Children's Hospital and The Children's Hospital Charity to develop new, globally innovative technologies in paediatric care.


Fatigue Systematic Review

We explored fatigue - a common symptom of long Covid. To do this, we conducted a systematic review of the literature and explored the lived experiences of those who are managing or have overcome fatigue


Developing evidence-based solutions for Westfield Health

Understanding the impact of Workplaces Wellness interventions was the aim of a Knowledge Transfer Partnership between the AWRC and Westfield Health.


Looking for demographic patterns in Covid 19 cases in Sheffield

We undertook a case-finding exercise to explore the demographic patterns of those affected by Covid 19 in Sheffield


Social Prescribing and Physical Activity

The effects of long Covid are still unfolding. To find out more about it, we conducted a qualitative study based on semi-structured interviews on 18 people living with the illness.


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