Marcus Beasley
Marcus Beasley

Marcus Beasley

BSc (Hons), MSc, PhD

Study Co-ordinator

About

Epidemiology Group,

School of Medicine, Medical Sciences and Nutrition,

Health Sciences Building (1st floor),

Foresterhill,

ABERDEEN

AB25 2ZD

Biography

Marcus Beasley is a research fellow with the Epidemiology Group at the University of Aberdeen. His work focuses on the epidemiology of chronic pain. He is currently looking at the evidence for programmes that help young people with chronic pain transition from school to work. He will also be working on estimating effects of population interventions for people at risk of high impact chronic pain.

He has previously worked as study coordinator on a number of research studies into chronic pain and is continuing to co-ordinate the PACFiND project on Tuesdays. He has recently completed a PhD by publication from the University of Aberdeen and before that gained a MSc in Psychological Research Methods and a BSc Open degree from the Open University.

Qualifications

  • BSc (Hons) Open Open 
    2008 - The Open University 
  • MSc Psychological Research Methods 
    2012 - The Open University 
  • PhD Epidemiology 
    2021 - University of Aberdeen 

Latest Publications

View My Publications

Research

Research Overview

Chronic pain (including fibromyalgia). Pain management and behaviour.

Research Areas

Applied Health Sciences

Research Specialisms

  • Epidemiology
  • Research Skills

Our research specialisms are based on the Higher Education Classification of Subjects (HECoS) which is HESA open data, published under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International licence.

Current Research

What are the causes and risk factors associated with high impact chronic pain?

This research aims to find out the causes of high impact chronic pain. The findings will inform interventions to address people's individual needs.

PAtient-centred Care for Fibromyalgia: New pathway Design (PACFiND)

This project aims to find a better model of healthcare for people with fibromyalgia. This could lead to better outcomes by ensuring everyone has access to timely diagnosis and effective treatments.

Publications

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Contributions to Conferences

Contributions to Journals