BSc (Hons), DPhil
University Research Lecturer
- BHF Intermediate Research Fellow
Cardiovascular development and risk in preterm-born individuals
Adam completed his undergraduate degree in Biological Sciences at the University of Guelph in Canada. In the final year of his undergraduate, he was awarded a Commonwealth Scholarship to fund his PhD in Cardiovascular Medicine at the University of Oxford. Adam completed his doctoral research in Professor Paul Leeson's group focused on the long-term cardiovascular impact of being born preterm. Adam also completed his postdoctoral research in the Oxford Cardiovascular Clinical Research Facility (CCRF). As part of this, he helped refine the ultrasound imaging protocols for the UK Biobank study and developed studies to build on the findings from his doctoral research. These studies have provided more detailed characterisation of pathways leading to long-term heart changes in preterm-born individuals.
Adam was recently awarded a 5-year British Heart Foundation (BHF) Intermediate Research Fellowship for his work: "Cardiac remodelling in preterm-born offspring: defining the importance of early postnatal changes and potential for neonatal dietary interventions to reduce long-term risk". He is also a College Lecturer in Systems Physiology at St Peter's College, University of Oxford where he leads on the tutorial teaching for undergraduate and graduate-entry medicine for cardiovascular, respiratory and renal physiology.
Neonatal autonomic function after pregnancy complications and early cardiovascular development.
Aye CYL. et al, (2018), Pediatr Res
Like sheep, like humans? Right ventricular remodelling in a preterm-born ovine model.
Mohamed A. et al, (2018), J Physiol
Physiological Stress Elicits Impaired Left Ventricular Function in Preterm-Born Adults.
Huckstep OJ. et al, (2018), J Am Coll Cardiol, 71, 1347 - 1356
Protocol and quality assurance for carotid imaging in 100,000 participants of UK Biobank: development and assessment.
Coffey S. et al, (2017), Eur J Prev Cardiol, 24, 1799 - 1806
Author response: Long-term cerebral white and gray matter changes after preeclampsia.
Siepmann T. et al, (2017), Neurology, 89, 1309 - 1310