Dr Rebecca Inglis
Prof Niall Winters
Dr Christopher Pell
DPhil Student of Clinical Medicine
- Research Physician
Quality of care for critically ill patients in the Lao PDR
Rebecca Inglis is a British intensive care doctor and Fellow of the Faculty of Intensive Care Medicine. Her area of research is the delivery of Critical Care in low resource settings, with a particular emphasis on effective implementation. She uses ethnographic methods to explore the quality of care and its determinants. She set up the Essential Critical Care Course in collaboration with the Lao Critical Care Society. The five-day training covers core elements of care for critically ill adults and had now been rolled out across Laos.
During the pandemic Rebecca has been working as a consultant for the World Health Organization, supporting the COVID response in Lao PDR. She is also part of the UK Emergency Medical Team and the Outbreak Response Specialist Team and has recently returned from a deployment to Armenia to support the care of critically ill COVID patients.
Rebecca is a founding member of CRIT CARE ASIA (the Collaboration for Research, Implementation and Training in intensive CARE in ASIA) which has established a regional network linking multiple intensive care units across South and Southeast Asia.
Fellow of the Faculty of Intensive Care Medicine, 2017
DTH&H, Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, 2012
BM BCh, University of Oxford, 2007
BA Pharmacology, University of Cambridge, 2004
Joined the UK Emergency Medical Team (UK EMT) register 2018
RAPIDE trial physician working as part of the Ebola emergency response in Sierra Leone, 2015
East Africa Diploma of Tropical Medicine teaching faculty, 2014-2019
Médecins Sans Frontières, 2013–2014
Todd Bird Junior Research Fellow in Clinical Medicine, New College, Oxford 2009-2012
A mixed methods study to design and evaluate an intervention to improve the quality of care for critically ill patients in the Lao People’s Democratic Republic.
Awake Proning as an Adjunctive Therapy for Refractory Hypoxemia in Non-Intubated Patients with COVID-19 Acute Respiratory Failure: Guidance from an International Group of Healthcare Workers
Stilma W. et al, (2021), The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, 104, 1676 - 1686
Pragmatic Recommendations for Safety while Caring for Hospitalized Patients with Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) in Low- and Middle-Income Countries.
Inglis R. et al, (2020), The American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene
Establishing a critical care network in Asia to improve care for critically ill patients in low- and middle-income countries
Beane A. et al, (2020), Critical Care, 24
Optimizing respiratory management in resource-limited settings.
Inglis R. et al, (2019), Current opinion in critical care, 25, 45 - 53
Pericardiocentesis in contemporary practice.
Inglis R. et al, (2011), The Journal of invasive cardiology, 23, 234 - 239
- Consultant for the World Health Organisation, advising the Lao Ministry of Health on the COVID-19 emergency response March 2020 – September 2020
- Collaborator in CRIT CARE ASIA (the Collaboration for Research, Implementation and Training in intensive CARE in ASIA), a Wellcome-funded project establishing a network of intensive care units in South and Southeast Asia.
- Recruited to the UK’s Outbreak Response Specialist Team (ORST) Register