Wendy Hardeman is a Senior Lecturer in Health Psychology, School of Health Sciences, University of East Anglia and Visiting Researcher at the Primary Care Unit. She was previously a Senior Research Associate in Behavioural Science in the Behavioural Science Group.
Wendy’s research uses methods, theory and evidence from health psychology and behavioural science to translate research evidence into clinical practice and policy. Her research focuses on the development and trial evaluation of behaviour change interventions to prevent and manage long-term conditions such as type 2 diabetes. Her interests include very brief and scalable interventions to promote physical activity (http://tiny.cc/VBIprog), the use of mobile health technologies to support behaviour change, the Behaviour Change Technique Taxonomy v1, intervention fidelity, and process evaluation of complex interventions.
Wendy obtained a PhD from the University of Cambridge on the application of psychological theory and evidence to the development and evaluation of behaviour change programmes. She also has an MSc in Human Movement Sciences from VU University Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Wendy is Associate Editor of the British Journal of Health Psychology.
A complete list of publications is available at http://www.researchgate.net/profile/Wendy_Hardeman/publications
Lamming L, Pears S, Mason D, Bijker M, Morton K, Sutton S, Hardeman W on behalf of the VBI programme team (2017). What do we know about brief interventions for physical activity? A systematic review of reviews. Preventive Medicine, 99, 152–163. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ypmed.2017.02.017
Pears S, Bijker M, Morton K, Vasconcelos, Parker RA, Westgate K, Brage S, Wilson E, Prevost AT, Kinmonth A-L, Griffin S, Sutton S, Hardeman W on behalf of the VBI Programme Team (2016). A randomised controlled trial of three very brief interventions for physical activity in primary care. BMC Public Health 2016, 16:1033. DOI: 10.1186/s12889-016-3684-7.
Pears S, Morton K, Bijker M, Sutton S, Hardeman W on behalf of the VBI Programme Team (2015). Development and feasibility study of very brief interventions for physical activity in primary care. BMC Public Health, 15:333. DOI:10.1186/s12889-015-1703-8.
Michie S, Wood CE, Johnston M, Abraham C, Francis JJ, Hardeman W. Behaviour change techniques: the development and evaluation of a taxonomic method for reporting and describing behaviour change interventions (a suite of five studies involving consensus methods, randomised controlled trials and analysis of qualitative data). Health Technology Assessment Volume: 19 Issue: 99. November 2015. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3310/hta19990
Hankonen N, Sutton S, Prevost AT, Simmons RK, Griffin SJ, Kinmonth AL, Hardeman W (2015). Which behaviour change techniques are associated with changes in physical activity, diet and BMI in people with recently diagnosed diabetes? Annals of Behavioral Medicine 49, 7–17. DOI: 10.1007/s12160-014-9624-9.
Moore G, Audrey S, Barker M, Bond L, Bonell C, Hardeman W, Moore L, O’Cathain A, Tinati T, Wight D, Baird J (2015). Process evaluation of complex interventions: UK Medical Research Council guidance. British Medical Journal 350:h1258.
Yates T, Griffin S, Bodicoat D, Brierly G, Dallosso H, Davies M, Eborall H, Edwardson C, Gillett M, Gray L, Hardeman W, Hill S, Morton K, Sutton S, Troughton J, Khunti K (2015). Promotion of physical activity through structured education with differing Levels of ongoing support for people at high risk of type 2 diabetes (PROPELS): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial in a diverse multi-ethnic population. Trials, Jul 2; 16:289. doi: 10.1186/s13063-015-0813-z.
Hardeman W, Lamming L, Kellar I, de Simoni A, Graffy J, Boase S, Sutton S, Farmer A, Kinmonth AL. (2014) Implementation of a nurse-led behaviour change intervention to support medication taking in type 2 diabetes: beyond hypothesised active ingredients (SAMS Consultation Study). Implementation Science. 9:70 doi:10.1186/1748-5908-9-70.