There is a need for young investigators to learn how to disseminate their research to the wider public and understand the importance of being able to do so in layman terms.
Advice and guidance on how to disseminate research in layman terms and how to produce good quality lay summary.
- Key points of lay communication and common pit falls (summaries, structure, language, presentation and format)
- Challenges in making research accessible to wider audiences
- Importance of accessible communication
This webinar will include presentations, panel discussion and Q&A time for the audience.
Following this webinar, participants will be able to appreciate the importance of communicating with the public and to be able to produce high quality lay communications.
This webinar is not accredited, therefore no CME credits are given.
What is a webinar?
A webinar closely simulates a lecture-based teaching experience. The speaker can interact with the audience, just as in a classroom setting. During the webinar, you will be asked to share your opinion on issues related to the topic using interactive polls.
All participants will be able to hear the lecturer and see the slides throughout the presentation. As a participant you will be able to pose questions or discuss ideas with the other participants via the text chat facility and the speaker will respond to the questions via the microphone.
More information will be communicated in due course.
- Please log in to the webinar 20 minutes before it is scheduled to commence. If you have any technical difficulties whilst trying to log in or during the session please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Check Central European Time.
- To achieve the best quality, we recommend to avoid downloading anything from the internet during your connection to the lecture and stopping all other programmes.
- Please also ensure that your audio settings are not set to mute and adjust the volume to a comfortable level.
- Fellowship applicants
- Fellowship recipients
- Young researchers/investigators
- Early-career members