Study with us
Here at JRC, we want you to pursue your own research interests, under the expert supervision of our academic staff. If you would like to get your PhD or Masters degree with us, we suggest you first check your eligibility and find a supervisor.
Some of our student topics below:
Jozette Dellemain - PhD
Rural case management: Developing a practice identity.
A study investigating the practice of rural case management with implications for formal theory development.
Supervised by A/Professor Suzanne Hodgkin and Dr Heather Downey
Diana Nabbumba - PhD
Innovative and sustainable social care model for rural older people in developing countries.
It is anticipated that the research will illustrate the applicability of the work stress models to the aged care sector in determining the situational and intrinsic characteristics that influence stress, disease, and turnover.
Supervised by Dr Rachel Winterton and Associate Professor Suzanne Hodgkin
Carmela Leone - PhD
Discourses relating to 'the right to the city' for people living with dementia and their carers, in a regional Australian setting; implications for a rights-based Dementia-Friendly Community
Supervised by Professor Irene Blackberry and Dr Rachel Winterton
Fan He - Masters
Risk of In-Hospital, 30-Day and 1-Year Mortality Following Stroke in Southwest China: A 5-Year Retrospective Cohort Study
This study will be the first to assess the feasibility of linking 5-year patient records from multiple tertiary and secondary hospitals in southwest China. This linkage will enable us to better understand patterns of survival in stroke patients in China.
Supervised by Professor Irene Blackberry and Dr George Mnatzaganian
Jennifer Boak - Masters
Can client complexity be measured in a community nursing service?
This is a mixed methods study using concept mapping and current task orientation data.
Supervised by Professor Irene Blackberry and Dr Tshepo Rasekaba
Craig Gilbertson - Masters
Virtual Reality for the Treatment of Needle-Phobia in Adult Patients.
Supervisors: Professor Irene Blackberry and Dr Clare Wilding