Dr Lisa Whop
Master of Applied Epidemiology, Australian National University, 2011; Bachelor of Medical Science, Queensland University of Technology, 2008.
Lisa’s key motivation is improving the health of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people. Her research to date has focused on improving outcomes for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people with cancer. Her PhD project will be the first population-based study in Australia to investigate Indigenous women’s participation in cervical screening and its given consequences. She is supported by a Sidney Myer Health Scholarship.
- Bernardes, C. M., Whop, L. J., Garvey, G., & Valery, P. C. (2012). Health service utilization by indigenous cancer patients in Queensland: a descriptive study. International Journal for Equity in Health, 11, 57. doi: 10.1186/1475-9276-11-57.
- Whop, L. J., Valery, P. C., Beesley, V. L., Moore, S. P., Lokuge, K., Jacka, C., & Garvey, G. (2012). Navigating the cancer journey: a review of patient navigator programs for Indigenous cancer patients. Asia-Pacific Journal of Clinical Oncology, 8(4), e89-96.
- Mooi, J. K., Whop, L. J., Valery, P. C., & Sabesan, S. S. (2012). Teleoncology for indigenous patients: the responses of patients and health workers. Australian Journal of Rural Health, 20(5), 265-269.
- Whop, L. J., Garvey, G., Lokuge, K., Mallitt, K. A., & Valery, P. C. (2012). Cancer support services--are they appropriate and accessible for Indigenous cancer patients in Queensland, Australia? Rural and Remote Health, 12, 2018.
- Whop, L. J. (2011). “You’re not like other black people”. Medical Journal of Australia, 195(5), 292-293.
- Condon, J.R., Garvey, G., Whop, L.J., Valery, P.C., Thomas, D., Gruen, R., Cunningham, J. (2013). Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians and cancer. Cancer Forum, 37(1), 27-30.
- Garvey, G., Simmonds, D., Clements, V., O’Rourke, P., Whop, L.J., Sullivan, K., et al. (2011). Understanding dementia amongst Indigenous Australians. Aboriginal and Islander Health Worker Journal, 35(2), 16-18.
Click here to view more Lisa Whop publications in PubMed.
NITV : A study lead by a young Torres Strait Islander research fellow finds that Indigenous women are not receiving the recommended 2-month clinical follow up on an abnormal pap test result.
BOTH Indigenous and non-Indigenous Queensland women may have missed out on timely follow-up for abnormal Pap test results over a decade.
Dr Lisa Whop, cervical cancer in Indigenous women