Learning and teaching

Teaching resources for health and social care

healthtalk.org holds more than 25,000 videos of people talking about their experiences of health and social care. The videos are used all over the world as a teaching and training resource for medicine, nursing, social care, allied health professions sociology, psychology and many other subject areas. We can offer the following uses of our clips, for non-profit purposes:

* Stream our clips in lectures/presentations for £150 per year, per institution.
* Embed our clips in VLEs or e-learning for £25 per year, per clip.
* Bespoke learning films made by us, to your specifications.

Email info@healthtalk.org for more information.

Why use healthtalk.org clips in teaching and learning?

1) A vast library of resources: We have tens of thousands of video and audio clips of people sharing their experiences of more than 100 health conditions and social care related issues. Browse our range of patient videos.

2) Reliable content: All of the content is produced using qualitative research methods developed by the Health Experiences Research Group at the University of Oxford. The site is accredited by the NHS Information Standard and by the RCGP as a learning resource. 

3) Our resources can enhance learning: Research by Snow et al (2016)* showed that learners’ knowledge retention, confidence and exam results were much improved when our patient experience videos were included in their learning. 

4) You can make your own playlist of our clips to share with learners using our Scrapbooks feature. You could also set learners the task of making their own scrapbooks.

5) Help us keep going: All revenue from licence fees will be used to support the charity in maintaining the website.

What next?

Get in touch to discuss your teaching and learning needs. If you are looking for a clip on a particular topic, we can advise. Email info@healthtalk.org.

* Does hearing the patient perspective improve consultation skills in examinations? An exploratory randomized controlled trial in medical undergraduate education.  Rosamund Snow, Joanna Crocker, Katherine Talbot, Jane Moore & Helen Salisbury (2016), Medical Teacher,38:12, 1229-1235

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