1. Hazel Bradley

Dr Hazel Bradley

B Pharm (Hons) (Bath), MPH, PhD (UWC)

Senior Lecturer
E: hbradley@uwc.ac.za

Hazel Bradley, is a registered pharmacist and leads the area of specialisation of Pharmaceutical Public Health within the MPH.

She was instrumental in the development of short courses and online semester modules in Rational Medicines Use, Medicines Supply Management, and Pharmaceutical Policy and Management offered to MPH students and to health practitioners as continuing education options. Hazel’s current research areas include systems approaches to investigate and improve medicines management and access; pharmaceutical human resources and district level services; pharmacovigilance; and pharmaceutical and public health education and training. She has a number of international collaborations including with the Institute of Tropical Medicine, Antwerp and Boston University; and with the East African Regional Centre of Excellence in Health Supply Chain Management, and other partnerships in Sub-Saharan Africa which link academia and pharmaceutical services.


In the news

SPaRCS Strengthening Clinical Trials Oversight Workshop

The SPARCS Project hosted a workshop to support increased collaboration and networking between national regulatory authorities (NRAs) and national ethical committees (NECs) on the regulation of clinical trials in Southern Africa and identify priority areas for a framework for effective clinical trial oversight in the region.

SPaRCS Pharmacovigilance Systems Strengthening Workshop

The SPaRCS Project hosted a Pharmacovigilance (PV) Systems Strengthening Workshop, 9-11 July 2023 in Windhoek, Namibia.  The workshop marked the final in a series of capacity strengthening and mutual learning workshops in the Pharmacovigilance Systems Strengthening thematic area, and was attended by fifteen participants from seven countries (Namibia, South Africa, Eswatini, Zimbabwe, Mozambique, Zambia, and Belgium)

Workshop Series on Strengthening Pharmacovigilance Systems

In 2021 the SPARCS Project held a series of three virtual workshops aimed at strengthening the Pharmacovigilance (PV) Systems in the four countries in Southern Africa, based on an assessment of needs.

by Star Khoza, Carnita Ernest and Hazel Bradley