Deputy Head of School - School of Health Professions (Faculty of Health & Human Sciences)
Bernhard is an Associate Professor and the Deputy Head of the School of Health Professions with specific responsibility for matters relating to learning and teaching. Bernhard is also the lead physiotherapist for the University of Plymouth.
Bernhard Haas is a Chartered and Registered Physiotherapist. He qualified as a physiotherapist in 1984 in West Berlin. He moved to the UK in 1984, working in hospitals and trusts in Oxford and Buckinghamshire. It was at the National Spinal Injuries Centre at Stoke Mandeville where he developed his expertise in rehabilitation and patient management. He left full time work in the NHS in 1992 to take up his first teaching post at the University of Brighton. Bernhard joined Plymouth in 2003 in order to design the new physiotherapy programme and taking it to its initial approval and validation. He managed the programme on a day to day basis until his current appointment as Deputy Head of School.
How to make exercise work – barriers, facilitators and motivators
The important role of activity and exercise in neuro-rehabilitation has been recognised. This presentation will focus on barriers to exercising and how health professionals can help to overcome these and support their patients in being active and exercise regularly.
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Bankole Akomolafe Hull and East Yorkshire Hospitals NHS Trust
The USS in Carotid surgery
Stephanie Huber Restorative Therapies, on behalf of Cyclone Technologies
Activity Based Restorative Therapy
Dr Jean-Pierre Lin Evelina London Children’s Hospital, Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust, King's Health Partner
Advances in Deep Brain Stimulation Neuromodulation for Movement Disorders in Children
Xavier Golay, Ph.D. Professor of MR Neurophysics and Translational Neuroscience
Image-based biomarkers of disease progression in dementia: current and future prospects
Nick Thomas London Neurosurgery Partnership
Endoscopic Endonasal Approaches to the Skull Base- further advances