Dr Taniya Sharmeen
Dr Taniya Sharmeen is a qualitative researcher with an academic background in Bio-cultural Anthropology. Taniya has extensive experience working as an academic and as a researcher. She has experience in designing, conducting, analysing qualitative research, undertaking systematic reviews and meta-analysis, working in lower middle-income countries and in multi-centre trials and working in NHS settings.
Taniya’s present role as a Qualitative Research Scientist involved qualitative assessment of systems which facilitate antibiotic recognition and use. She is coordinating the International study (ABACUS) and providing guidance to the members of the research consortium including biomedical and public health researchers, physicians and PhD/ master’s students. Before joining the Nuffield Department of Medicine, Taniya worked as a Research & Teaching fellow in University of Reading and University of Southampton. Her previous qualitative research involved medication management among people living with dementia, primary health care providers perspectives on case finding for COPD, menopausal symptom experiences at midlife among British-Bangladeshis in the context of international migration, international students transition experience and evaluation of peer assisted learning in the academic curriculums. She has worked as an Assistant Professor of Anthropology in University of Dhaka, Bangladesh and involved in several research projects for UN and international organizations.
How Do People With Dementia Make Sense of Their Medications? An Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis Study
Lim R. et al, (2021)
Mismatch: a comparative study of vitamin D status in British-Bangladeshi migrants
Smith N. et al, (2021), EVOLUTION MEDICINE AND PUBLIC HEALTH, 9, 164 - 173
Mismatch: A comparative study of vitamin D status in British-Bangladeshi migrants
Smith N. et al, (2020)
Medicines management issues in dementia and coping strategies used by people living with dementia and family carers: A systematic review.
Lim RH. and Sharmeen T., (2018), International journal of geriatric psychiatry, 33, 1562 - 1581
A qualitative study of GP, nurse and practice manager views on using targeted case-finding to identify patients with COPD in primary care.
Summers RH. et al, (2017), NPJ primary care respiratory medicine, 27