Dr Kerry Inder

Senior Research Fellow

Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health (Public Health)

Career Summary

Biography

 Dr Kerry Inder is a senior research fellow with the Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health, University of Newcastle (UoN). Kerry has research experience in chronic disease, including mental illness, multi-morbidity, ageing, rural health and health services research - notably access to evidenced based health care, quality and safety in health care, data linkage using routinely collected data and transfer of knowledge into practice.

Kerry recently led the completion of the xTEND (Extending Treatments, Education and Networks in Depression; CIA Professor Brian Kelly) project funded by HMRI, beyondblue and Xstrata Coal. xTEND examined the association between social factors, depression and suicidal ideation in rural communities, including the feasibility of an internet intervention for rural participants with co-exiting depression and alcohol use problems. xTEND ran for three years producing 20 peer reviewed manuscripts, two PhD (Psychiatry) candidates and 24 conference presentations.

Kerry is a hospital trained registered nurse with a coronary care certificate. Kerry completed a Bachelor of Nursing in 1995 and building on her clinical research interests, completed a Graduate Diploma in Clinical Epidemiology in 2001. Kerry was awarded her PhD in 2006 and results have been has presented internationally.

Clinical Experience: Kerry has a 20 year background in clinical nursing with extensive experience in coronary care and cardiac rehabilitation and in managing patients with multiple comorbidities; optimising psychological and physical recovery for patients and their families using a multi-professional team approach. Kerry obtained experience from John Hunter Hospital, Newcastle and Royal North Shore Hospital, Sydney in addition to being State Cardiac Rehabilitation Coordinator for the NSW Division of the National Heart Foundation, Sydney. Immediately prior to her PhD Kerry was employed as a level 3 Clinical Nurse Consultant for Cardiac Rehabilitation at John Hunter Hospital, Newcastle, developing this role over a 12-year period. Key aspects of this role included clinical research and quality improvement in addition to establishing and supervising inpatient and outpatient cardiac rehabilitation services and maintaining a multi-professional team. Kerry was extensively involved during this period with the National Heart Foundation of Australia, the Australian Cardiac Rehabilitation Association (ACRA) and the NSW Department of Health (NSW Health Policy Standards for Cardiac Rehabilitation).

Kerry has been honoured as the recipient of multiple awards throughout her career, including the Research Excellence Award from the Faculty of Health in 2012, a HMRI Xstrata Coal research fellowship from 2010-2013, a Newcastle Institute of Public Health fellowship in Health Services Research in 2005, an external PhD scholarship from Wansey Azars in 2003, ACRA award for distinguished service to Cardiac Rehabilitation in 2002 and a Nightingales Nursing Scholarship in 2001.

Publications and Grants: Kerry has published 43 peer reviewed journal articles with 2 manuscripts in press and 5 currently submitted or under review; 295 citations, H-Index of 9 and an i10 Index of 9. Kerry has been awarded $1.54 million in research funding.

Supervision and mentoring: Kerry has supervised 7 PhD students (five to completion, two as principal supervisor) and 3 Research Masters students (one to completion) across a range of research higher degree programs (Community Medicine and Clinical Epidemiology; Nursing; and Psychiatry) with a focus on cardiovascular disease and mental illness. This is in addition to four summer scholarship students and three minor thesis students.

Teaching: Kerry has been extensively involved in teaching epidemiology and public health at both undergraduate (Bachelor of Medicine) and postgraduate levels (Masters of Public Health / Masters of Clinical Epidemiology) coordinating a wide range of post graduate courses including Clinical epidemiology, Quality and safety in health care, Introduction to public health, and Chronic disease and injury control. Kerry was program convenor for the inaugural Master of Public Health program, University of Newcastle in 2009, responsible for curriculum development of four new courses. In 2007 Kerry completed the Certificate in Tertiary Teaching to develop her teaching skills and enhance her teaching experience.

Service: Kerry has undertaken a leadership role in the development of research in nursing as a Steering Committee Member (2011) and Fundraising committee member (2013) of the HMRI Building Research & Interdisciplinary Collaborations (BRICS) Nursing and Midwifery Research Network. From 2006-2013 Kerry was the School of Medicine and Public Health Research Higher Degree Coordinator for public health programs, responsible for assessment of applications and scholarships, and progress review of approximately 60 public health RHD candidates per year with an emphasis on timely and successful completion. A key part of this role included confirmation of over 70 candidates.

Research Expertise
Dr Kerry Inder is a senior research fellow with the Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health, University of Newcastle (UoN). Kerry has research experience in chronic disease, including mental illness, multi-morbidity, ageing, rural health and health services research - notably access to evidenced based health care, quality and safety in health care, data linkage using routinely collected data and transfer of knowledge into practice. Kerry recently led the completion of the xTEND (Extending Treatments, Education and Networks in Depression; CIA Professor Brian Kelly) project funded by HMRI, beyondblue and Xstrata Coal. xTEND examined the association between social factors, depression and suicidal ideation in rural communities, including the feasibility of an internet intervention for rural participants with co-exiting depression and alcohol use problems. xTEND ran for three years producing 20 peer reviewed manuscripts, two PhD (Psychiatry) candidates – one awarded and one thesis under examination and 24 conference presentations.

Teaching Expertise
Kerry has been extensively involved in teaching epidemiology and public health at both undergraduate (Bachelor of Medicine) and postgraduate levels (Masters of Public Health / Masters of Clinical Epidemiology) since 2004. This has included coordinating a wide range of post graduate courses including Clinical epidemiology, Quality and safety in health care, Introduction to public health, and Chronic disease and injury control. Kerry was program convenor for the inaugural Master of Public Health program, University of Newcastle in 2009, responsible for curriculum development of four new courses. Kerry undertook the Certificate in Tertiary Teaching in 2007 to develop her teaching skills and enhance her teaching experience. Current teaching into Master of Public Health program: Semester 1: PUBH6300 Introduction to Public Health: Non-communicable disease tutorial Semester 2: PUBH6301 Chronic Disease and Injury Control: Cardiovascular disease tutorial and Mental Health tutorial

Administrative Expertise
From 2006-2013 Kerry was the Research Higher Degree (RHD) Coordinator for public health programs in the School of Medicine and Public Health. This position was responsible for assessment of RHD applications and scholarships, facilitation and organisation of education and training workshops, and progress review of approximately 60 public health RHD candidates per year, with an emphasis on timely and successful completion of robust public health research. A key part of this role included confirmation of more than 70 candidates at the completion of their first year of candidature providing support and guidance to candidates and supervisors. • Member of the Mental Health and Mining Program. Newcastle Institute for Energy and Resources (NIER). March 2013-present. • HMRI BRICS (Building Research and Interdisciplinary Collaborations) Nursing and Midwifery Research Network, Steering Committee Member; 2011-present • HMRI BRICS Fundraising Committee member • Member of the Hunter New England Health Outcomes Council which oversees the Hunter New England Health Heart and Stroke Register, 1997 to present.

Collaborations
Kerry is currently completing a qualitative research project exploring Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples’ experiences of health services after a suicide attempt with the NHMRC Centre for Research Excellence (CRE) in Suicide Prevention and the Black Dog Institute (Dr Fiona Shand and Prof. Helen Christensen) and the Hunter Institute of Mental Health. Kerry is chief investigator on an Australian Coal Association Research Program grant investigating mental health in the coal mining industry (Prof. Brian Kelly, NIER). She is actively collaborating with the Hunter Institute of Mental Health (Director Jaelea Skehan), NHMRC CRE in Mental Health and Substance Use (Prof. Amanda Baker and Assoc. Prof. Frances Kay Lambkin), National Drug and Alcohol Research Centre, UNSW (Assoc. Prof. Tim Slade), Collaborative Research Network in Mental Health, UNE (Prof. Rafat Hussain), Professor of Rural Nursing, School of Health, UNE/HNELHD (Prof. Vicki Parker), UoN Priority Research Centre for Asthma and Respiratory Diseases (Assoc. Prof. Vanessa McDonald, School of Nursing & Midwifery, Prof. Peter Gibson (School of Medicine and Public Health); and UoN School of Nursing & Midwifery (Assoc. Prof. Ashely Kable, Prof. Isabel Higgins).


Qualifications

  • PhD, University of Newcastle
  • Bachelor of Nursing, University of Newcastle
  • Graduate Diploma in Clinical Epidemiology, University of Newcastle

Keywords

  • Ageing
  • CVD secondary prevention
  • Cardiac rehabilitation
  • Cardiovascular disease
  • Chronic disease and injury
  • Chronic illness
  • Comorbidity
  • Mental disorders
  • Mental health and well-being
  • Non communicable diseases

Fields of Research

CodeDescriptionPercentage
110999Neurosciences not elsewhere classified30
111099Nursing not elsewhere classified30
111799Public Health and Health Services not elsewhere classified40

Professional Experience

UON Appointment

DatesTitleOrganisation / Department
1/07/2015 - 31/12/2015Senior Research FellowUniversity of Newcastle
Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health
Australia

Academic appointment

DatesTitleOrganisation / Department
1/01/2010 - 1/01/2013FellowCentre for Rural and Remote Mental Health
Australia
1/04/2004 - 1/03/2005LecturerUniversity of Newcastle
School of Medicine and Public Health
Australia
1/11/1997 - 1/04/2004Cardiac Rehabilitation CoordinatorJohn Hunter Hospital, Newcastle
Australia
1/11/1992 - 1/11/1997Cardiac Rehabilitation CoordinatorJohn Hunter Hospital, Newcastle
Australia
1/06/1989 - 1/11/1992NSW State Cardiac Rehabilitation CoordinatorNational Heart Foundation of Australia
1/08/1988 - 1/06/1989Clinical Nurse SpecialistRoyal North Shore Hospital, Sydney
Australia
1/03/1985 - 1/08/1988Registered NurseRoyal North Shore Hospital, Sydney
Australia
1/02/1982 - 1/01/1985Student nurseRoyal North Shore Hospital, Sydney
Australia

Awards

Recipient

YearAward
2010HMRI Xstrata Coal research fellowship
University of Newcastle

Recognition

YearAward
2002Distinguished Service Award
Unknown

Research Award

YearAward
2012Faculty of Health Research Excellence Award
University of Newcastle
2005Health services research fellowship
Newcastle Institute of Public Health
2003Wansey Azar PhD Scholarship
University of Newcastle
Edit

Publications

For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.


Journal article (47 outputs)

YearCitationAltmetricsLink
2015Carey M, Yoong SL, Grady A, Bryant J, Jayakody A, Sanson-Fisher R, Inder KJ, 'Unassisted detection of depression by GPs: who is most likely to be misclassified?', Fam Pract, 32 282-287 (2015)
DOI10.1093/fampra/cmu087Author URL
Co-authorsMariko Carey, Rob Sanson-Fisher
2014Guilhermino MC, Inder KJ, Sundin D, Kuzmiuk L, 'Nurses' perceptions of education on invasive mechanical ventilation', Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing, 45 225-232 (2014) [C1]

Background: Intensive care units (ICUs) encompass advanced clinical management and technology, mandating continuing education for nurses to maintain competency. This study examined nurses' perceptions of current education on invasive mechanical ventilation in an Australian ICU. Methods: Qualitative data were obtained from fi ve optional open-ended questions as part of a larger 30- item cross-sectional survey of 160 ICU nurses. Content analysis was used to code the data, developing concepts and themes. Results: Fifty nurses (31%) completed at least one open-ended question. Content analysis identifi ed fi ve major themes: advanced knowledge, in-service education, practical structured education, interactive bedside teaching, and practicing safe care. Respondents' perceived continuing education on invasive mechanical ventilation to be more focused on novice than experienced ICU nurses and recommended practical, structured bedside teaching as the preferred method of education. Conclusion: Respondents recognized the need for interactive, practical, bedside education sessions to transfer learning into the everyday work environment. © SLACK Incorporated.

DOI10.3928/00220124-20140417-01
2014Handley TE, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Inder KJ, Attia JR, Lewin TJ, Kelly BJ, 'Feasibility of internet-delivered mental health treatments for rural populations', Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, 49 275-282 (2014) [C1]

Purpose: Rural populations face numerous barriers to mental health care. Although internet-delivered mental health treatments may offer an accessible and cost-effective answer to these barriers, there has been little evaluation of the feasibility of this approach among rural communities. Methods: Data were obtained from a random rural community sample through the third wave of the Australian Rural Mental Health Study. Attitudes towards internet-delivered mental health treatments and availability of internet access were explored. Data were analysed to identify sub-groups in whom internet-delivered treatments may be usefully targeted. Results: Twelve hundred and forty-six participants completed the survey (mean age 59 years, 61 % females, 22 % from remote areas). Overall, 75 % had internet access and 20 % would consider using internet-based interventions, with 18 % meeting both of these feasibility criteria. Logistic regression revealed feasibility for internet-delivered mental health treatment was associated with younger age, male gender, being a carer, and a 12-month mental health problem. Participants who had used internet-delivered services in the past were significantly more likely to endorse these treatments as acceptable. Conclusions: There is considerable potential for internet-delivered treatments to increase service accessibility to some sub-groups, particularly among people with mental health problems who are not currently seeking help. Resistance to internet treatments appears to be largely attitudinal, suggesting that enhancing community education and familiarity with such programs may be effective in improving perceptions and ultimately access. © 2013 Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.

DOI10.1007/s00127-013-0708-9
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsBrian Kelly, F Kaylambkin, John Attia, Terry Lewin
2014Guilhermino MC, Inder KJ, Sundin D, Kuzmiuk L, 'Education of ICU nurses regarding invasive mechanical ventilation: Findings from a cross-sectional survey', Australian Critical Care, 27 126-132 (2014)
DOI10.1016/j.aucc.2013.10.064
CitationsScopus - 1
2014Guilhermino MC, Inder KJ, Sundin D, Kuzmiuk L, 'Education of ICU nurses regarding invasive mechanical ventilation: Findings from a cross-sectional survey', Australian Critical Care, 27 126-132 (2014) [C1]

Background: Continuing education for intensive care unit nurses on invasive mechanical ventilation is fundamental to the acquisition and maintenance of knowledge and skills to optimise patient outcomes. Purpose: We aimed to determine how intensive care unit nurses perceived current education provided on mechanical ventilation, including a self-directed learning package and a competency programme; identify other important topics and forms of education; and determine factors associated with the completion of educational programmes on invasive mechanical ventilation. Methods: A cross-sectional, 30-item, self-administered and semi-structured survey on invasive mechanical ventilation education was distributed to 160 intensive care nurses. Analysis included descriptive statistics and logistic regression was used to determine factors associated with current education completion, reported as adjusted odds ratios (AOR) and 95% confidence intervals (CIs). Findings: Eighty three intensive care unit nurses responded and the majority (63%) reported not receiving education about mechanical ventilation prior to working in intensive care. Using a Likert rating scale the self-directed learning package and competency programme were perceived as valuable and beneficial. Hands-on-practice was perceived as the most important form of education and ventilator settings as the most important topic. Multivariate analysis determined that older age was independently associated with not completing the self-directed learning package (AOR 0.20, 95% CI 0.04, 0.93). For the competency programme, 4-6 years intensive care experience was independently associated with completion (AOR 17, 95% CI 1.7, 165) and part-time employment was associated with non-completion (AOR 0.23, 95% CI 0.08, 0.68). Conclusion: Registered nurses are commencing their ICU experience with limited knowledge of invasive MV therefore the education provided within the ICU workplace becomes fundamental to safe and effective practice. The perception of continuing education by ICU nurses from this research is positive regardless of level of ICU experience and may influence the type of continuing education on invasive MV provided to ICU nurses in the future, not only in the ICU involved in this study, but other units throughout Australia.

DOI10.1016/j.aucc.2013.10.064
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 1
2014Handley TE, Hiles SA, Inder KJ, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Kelly BJ, Lewin TJ, et al., 'Predictors of Suicidal Ideation in Older People: A Decision Tree Analysis', AMERICAN JOURNAL OF GERIATRIC PSYCHIATRY, 22 1325-1335 (2014) [C1]
DOI10.1016/j.jagp.2013.05.009Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Brian Kelly, F Kaylambkin, Roseanne Peel, John Attia
2014Hamall KM, Heard TR, Inder KJ, McGill KM, Kay-Lambkin F, 'The Child Illness and Resilience Program (CHiRP): a study protocol of a stepped care intervention to improve the resilience and wellbeing of families living with childhood chronic illness', BMC Psychology, 2 5-5 (2014) [C1]
DOI10.1186/2050-7283-2-5
Co-authorsF Kaylambkin
2014Handley TE, Hiles SA, Inder KJ, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Kelly BJ, Lewin TJ, et al., 'Predictors of suicidal ideation in older people: A decision tree analysis', American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry, 22 1325-1335 (2014) [C1]

Objectives Suicide among older adults is a major public health issue worldwide. Although studies have identified psychological, physical, and social contributors to suicidal thoughts in older adults, few have explored the specific interactions between these factors. This article used a novel statistical approach to explore predictors of suicidal ideation in a community-based sample of older adults. Design Prospective cohort study. Participants and Setting Participants aged 55-85 years were randomly selected from the Hunter Region, a large regional center in New South Wales, Australia. Measurements Baseline psychological, physical, and social factors, including psychological distress, physical functioning, and social support, were used to predict suicidal ideation at the 5-year follow-up. Classification and regression tree modeling was used to determine specific risk profiles for participants depending on their individual well-being in each of these key areas. Results Psychological distress was the strongest predictor, with 25% of people with high distress reporting suicidal ideation. Within high psychological distress, lower physical functioning significantly increased the likelihood of suicidal ideation, with high distress and low functioning being associated with ideation in 50% of cases. A substantial subgroup reported suicidal ideation in the absence of psychological distress; dissatisfaction with social support was the most important predictor among this group. The performance of the model was high (area under the curve: 0.81). Conclusions Decision tree modeling enabled individualized "risk" profiles for suicidal ideation to be determined. Although psychological factors are important for predicting suicidal ideation, both physical and social factors significantly improved the predictive ability of the model. Assessing these factors may enhance identification of older people at risk of suicidal ideation.

DOI10.1016/j.jagp.2013.05.009
CitationsScopus - 1
Co-authorsF Kaylambkin, Terry Lewin, Brian Kelly, John Attia, Roseanne Peel
2014Carey M, Jones K, Meadows G, Sanson-Fisher R, D'Este C, Inder K, et al., 'Accuracy of general practitioner unassisted detection of depression.', Aust N Z J Psychiatry, 48 571-578 (2014) [C1]
DOI10.1177/0004867413520047Author URL
CitationsScopus - 3Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsCatherine Deste, Mariko Carey, Rob Sanson-Fisher
2014Inder KJ, Handley TE, Johnston A, Weaver N, Coleman C, Lewin TJ, et al., 'Determinants of suicidal ideation and suicide attempts: Parallel cross-sectional analyses examining geographical location', BMC Psychiatry, 14 (2014) [C1]

Background: Suicide death rates in Australia are higher in rural than urban communities however the contributors to this difference remain unclear. Geographical differences in suicidal ideation and attempts were explored using two datasets encompassing urban and rural community residents to examine associations between socioeconomic, demographic and mental health factors. Differing patterns of association between psychiatric disorder and suicidal ideation and attempts as geographical remoteness increased were investigated.Methods: Parallel cross-sectional analyses were undertaken using data from the 2007 National Survey of Mental Health and Wellbeing (2007-NSMHWB, n = 8,463), under-representative of remote and very remote residents, and selected participants from the Australian Rural Mental Health Study (ARMHS, n = 634), over-representative of remote and very remote residents. Uniform measures of suicidal ideation and attempts and mental disorder using the World Mental Health Composite International Diagnostic Interview (WMH-CIDI-3.0) were used in both datasets. Geographic region was classified into major cities, inner regional and other. A series of logistic regressions were undertaken for the outcomes of 12-month and lifetime suicidal ideation and lifetime suicide attempts, adjusting for age, gender and psychological distress. A sub-analysis of the ARMHS sample was undertaken with additional variables not available in the 2007-NSMHWB dataset.Results: Rates and determinants of suicidal ideation and suicide attempts across geographical region were similar. Psychiatric disorder was the main determinant of 12-month and lifetime suicidal ideation and lifetime suicide attempts across all geographical regions. For lifetime suicidal ideation and attempts, marital status, employment status, perceived financial adversity and mental health service use were also important determinants. In the ARMHS sub-analysis, higher optimism and better perceived infrastructure and service accessibility tended to be associated with a lower likelihood of lifetime suicidal ideation, when age, gender, psychological distress, marital status and mental health service use were taken into account.Conclusions: Rates and determinants of suicidal ideation and attempts did not differ according to geographical location. Psychiatric disorder, current distress, employment and financial adversity remain important factors associated with suicidal ideation and attempts across all regions in Australia. Regional characteristics that influence availability of services and lower personal optimism may also be associated with suicidal ideation in rural communities. © 2014 Inder et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.

DOI10.1186/1471-244X-14-208
CitationsScopus - 3Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsBrian Kelly, Terry Lewin, Natasha Weaver
2014Handley TE, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Inder KJ, Lewin TJ, Attia JR, Fuller J, et al., 'Self-reported contacts for mental health problems by rural residents: Predicted service needs, facilitators and barriers', BMC Psychiatry, 14 (2014) [C1]

Background: Rural and remote Australians face a range of barriers to mental health care, potentially limiting the extent to which current services and support networks may provide assistance. This paper examines self-reported mental health problems and contacts during the last 12¿months, and explores cross-sectional associations between potential facilitators/barriers and professional and non-professional help-seeking, while taking into account expected associations with socio-demographic and health-related factors. Methods: During the 3-year follow-up of the Australian Rural Mental Health Study (ARMHS) a self-report survey was completed by adult rural residents (N = 1,231; 61% female 77% married; 22% remote location; mean age = 59¿years), which examined socio-demographic characteristics, current health status factors, predicted service needs, self-reported professional and non-professional contacts for mental health problems in the last 12¿months, other aspects of help-seeking, and perceived barriers. Results: Professional contacts for mental health problems were reported by 18% of the sample (including 14% reporting General Practitioner contacts), while non-professional contacts were reported by 16% (including 14% reporting discussions with family/friends). Perceived barriers to health care fell under the domains of structural (e.g., costs, distance), attitudinal (e.g., stigma concerns, confidentiality), and time commitments. Participants with 12-month mental health problems who reported their needs as met had the highest levels of service use. Hierarchical logistic regressions revealed a dose-response relationship between the level of predicted need and the likelihood of reporting professional and non-professional contacts, together with associations with socio-demographic characteristics (e.g., gender, relationships, and financial circumstances), suicidal ideation, and attitudinal factors, but not geographical remoteness. Conclusions: Rates of self-reported mental health problems were consistent with baseline findings, including higher rural contact rates with General Practitioners. Structural barriers displayed mixed associations with help-seeking, while attitudinal barriers were consistently associated with lower service contacts. Developing appropriate interventions that address perceptions of mental illness and attitudes towards help-seeking is likely to be vital in optimising treatment access and mental health outcomes in rural areas.

DOI10.1186/s12888-014-0249-0
Co-authorsNatasha Weaver, Brian Kelly, John Attia, Terry Lewin, F Kaylambkin
2014Carey M, Jones KA, Yoong SL, D'Este C, Boyes AW, Paul C, et al., 'Comparison of a single self-assessment item with the PHQ-9 for detecting depression in general practice.', Fam Pract, (2014) [C1]
DOI10.1093/fampra/cmu018Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1
Co-authorsMariko Carey, Allison Boyes, Rob Sanson-Fisher, Chris Paul, Catherine Deste
2013Handley TE, Attia JR, Inder KJ, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Barker D, Lewin TJ, Kelly BJ, 'Longitudinal course and predictors of suicidal ideation in a rural community sample.', Australian & New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 47 1032-1040 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1177/0004867413495318Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsF Kaylambkin, John Attia, Terry Lewin, Brian Kelly
2013Gunathilake R, Oldmeadow C, McEvoy M, Kelly B, Inder K, Schofield P, Attia J, 'Mild Hyponatremia Is Associated With Impaired Cognition And Falls In Community-Dwelling Older Persons', Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 61 1838-1839 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1111/jgs.12468Author URL
CitationsScopus - 7Web of Science - 7
Co-authorsJohn Attia, Brian Kelly, Christopher Oldmeadow, Peter Schofield
2013Handley TE, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Baker AL, Lewin TJ, Kelly BJ, Inder KJ, et al., 'Incidental treatment effects of CBT on suicidal ideation and hopelessness', JOURNAL OF AFFECTIVE DISORDERS, 151 275-283 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1016/j.jad.2013.06.005Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsJohn Attia, Amanda Baker, Terry Lewin, Brian Kelly, F Kaylambkin
2013McEvoy MA, Schofield P, Smith W, Agho K, Mangoni AA, Soiza RL, et al., 'Serum methylarginines and incident depression in a cohort of older adults', Journal of Affective Disorders, 151 493-499 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1016/j.jad.2013.06.033Author URL
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 2
Co-authorsJohn Attia, Brian Kelly, Peter Schofield, Roseanne Peel
2013Fragar L, Inder K, Kelly B, Coleman C, Perkins DA, Lewin T, 'Unintentional injury, psychological distress and depressive symptoms - is there an association for rural Australians?', Journal of Rural Health, 29 12-19 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1111/j.1748-0361.2012.00423.x
CitationsScopus - 4Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsBrian Kelly, Terry Lewin
2013Halland M, Ansley SJ, Stokes BJ, Fitzgerald MN, Inder KJ, Duggan JM, Duggan A, 'Short- and long-term outcomes for patients with variceal haemorrhage in a tertiary hospital', INTERNAL MEDICINE JOURNAL, 43 234-239 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1111/imj.12037Author URL
CitationsWeb of Science - 1
Co-authorsBarrie Stokes
2013Allen J, Inder KJ, Lewin TJ, Attia JR, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Baker AL, et al., 'Integrating and extending cohort studies: lessons from the eXtending Treatments, Education and Networks in Depression (xTEND) study', BMC Medical Research Methodology, 13 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1471-2288-13-122Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, John Attia, Amanda Baker, F Kaylambkin, Brian Kelly
2013Perkins D, Fuller J, Kelly BJ, Lewin TJ, Fitzgerald M, Coleman C, et al., 'Factors associated with reported service use for mental health problems by residents of rural and remote communities: cross-sectional findings from a baseline survey', BMC HEALTH SERVICES RESEARCH, 13 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1472-6963-13-157Author URL
CitationsScopus - 4Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Brian Kelly
2013Robertson J, McElduff P, Pearson S-A, Henry DA, Inder KJ, Attia JR, 'The health services burden of heart failure: an analysis using linked population health data-sets (vol 12, pg 103, 2012)', BMC HEALTH SERVICES RESEARCH, 13 (2013) [O1]
DOI10.1186/1472-6963-13-179Author URL
Co-authorsMddah01, John Attia
2013Allen J, Inder KJ, Lewin TJ, Attia JR, Kelly BJ, 'Construct validity of the Assessment of Quality of Life - 6D (AQoL-6D) in community samples', HEALTH AND QUALITY OF LIFE OUTCOMES, 11 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1477-7525-11-61Author URL
CitationsScopus - 4Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Brian Kelly, John Attia
2013Allen J, Inder KJ, Harris ML, Lewin TJ, Attia JR, Kelly BJ, 'Quality of life impact of cardiovascular and affective conditions among older residents from urban and rural communities', HEALTH AND QUALITY OF LIFE OUTCOMES, 11 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1477-7525-11-140Author URL
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Melissa Harris, John Attia, Brian Kelly
2013Zareie H, Quain DA, Parsons M, Inder KJ, McElduff P, Miteff F, et al., 'The influence of anterior cerebral artery flow diversion measured by transcranial Doppler on acute infarct volume and clinical outcome in anterior circulation stroke', INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF STROKE, 8 228-234 (2013) [C1]
DOI10.1111/j.1747-4949.2012.00801.xAuthor URL
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 2
Co-authorsChris Levi, Neil Spratt, Mark Parsons
2012Handley T, Inder KJ, Kelly BJ, Attia JR, Lewin TJ, Fitzgerald MN, Kay-Lambkin FJ, 'You've got to have friends: The predictive value of social integration and support in suicidal ideation among rural communities', Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, 47 1281-1290 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 9Web of Science - 9
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Brian Kelly, F Kaylambkin, John Attia
2012Handley T, Inder KJ, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Stain HJ, Fitzgerald M, Lewin TJ, et al., 'Contributors to suicidality in rural communities: Beyond the effects of depression', BMC Psychiatry, 12 105 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 6Web of Science - 6
Co-authorsHelen Stain, Terry Lewin, John Attia, Brian Kelly, F Kaylambkin
2012Allen J, Inder KJ, Lewin TJ, Attia JR, Kelly BJ, 'Social support and age influence distress outcomes differentially across urban, regional and remote Australia: An exploratory study', BMC Public Health, 12 928 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 6Web of Science - 5
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, John Attia, Brian Kelly
2012Inder KJ, Handley T, Fitzgerald MN, Lewin TJ, Coleman CE, Perkins DA, Kelly BJ, 'Individual and district-level predictors of alcohol use: cross sectional findings from a rural mental health survey in Australia', BMC Public Health, 12 586 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 2
Co-authorsTerry Lewin, Brian Kelly
2012Robertson J, McElduff P, Pearson S-A, Henry DA, Inder KJ, Attia JR, 'The health services burden of heart failure: An analysis using linked population health data-sets', BMC Health Services Research, 12 1-11 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 9Web of Science - 11
Co-authorsJohn Attia
2012Inder KJ, Lewin TJ, Kelly BJ, 'Factors impacting on the well-being of older residents in rural communities', Perspectives in Public Health, 132 182-191 (2012) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 8Web of Science - 8
Co-authorsBrian Kelly, Terry Lewin
2012Yoong SL, Carey ML, Sanson-Fisher RW, Russell G, Mazza D, Makeham M, et al., 'Touch screen computer health assessment in Australian general practice patients: A cross-sectional study protocol', BMJ Open, 2 1-7 (2012) [C3]
CitationsScopus - 16Web of Science - 11
Co-authorsChris Paul, Mariko Carey, Catherine Deste, Rob Sanson-Fisher
2011Carey ML, Yoong SL, Sanson-Fisher RW, Paul CL, Inder KJ, Makeham M, 'Efforts to close the evidence-practice gap in the management of cardiovascular risk factors in general practice: Strategic or haphazard?', International Journal of Person Centered Medicine, 1 660-667 (2011) [C1]
Co-authorsChris Paul, Mariko Carey, Rob Sanson-Fisher
2011Inder KJ, Berry HL, Kelly BJ, 'Using cohort studies to investigate rural and remote mental health', Australian Journal of Rural Health, 19 171-178 (2011) [C1]
DOI10.1111/j.1440-1584.2011.01208.x
CitationsScopus - 7Web of Science - 7
Co-authorsBrian Kelly
2011Handley T, Inder KJ, Kelly BJ, Attia JR, Kay-Lambkin FJ, 'Urban-rural influences on suicidality: Gaps in the existing literature and recommendations for future research', Australian Journal of Rural Health, 19 279-283 (2011) [C1]
DOI10.1111/j.1440-1584.2011.01235.x
CitationsScopus - 3Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsBrian Kelly, John Attia, F Kaylambkin
2011Halland M, Young M, Fitzgerald MN, Inder KJ, Duggan JM, Duggan A, 'Bleeding peptic ulcer: Characteristics and outcomes in Newcastle, NSW', Internal Medicine Journal, 41 605-609 (2011) [C1]
DOI10.1111/j.1445-5994.2010.02357.x
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 2
2010Stewart Williams JA, Byles JE, Inder KJ, 'Equity of access to cardiac rehabilitation: The role of system factors', International Journal for Equity in Health, 9 1-20 (2010) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1475-9276-9-2
CitationsScopus - 5Web of Science - 3
Co-authorsJulie Byles
2010Johnson NA, Inder KJ, Bowe SJ, 'Trends in referral to outpatient cardiac rehabilitation in the Hunter Region of Australia, 2002-2007', European Journal of Cardiovascular Prevention & Rehabilitation, 17 77-82 (2010) [C1]
DOI10.1097/HJR.0b013e3283304060
CitationsScopus - 9Web of Science - 10
Co-authorsNatalie Johnson
2010Johnson NA, Inder KJ, Ewald BD, James EL, Bowe SJ, 'Association between participation in outpatient cardiac rehabilitation and self-reported receipt of lifestyle advice from a healthcare provider: Results of a population based cross-sectional survey', Rehabilitation Research and Practice, Article 541741 (2010) [C1]
DOI10.1155/2010/541741
Co-authorsBen Ewald, Natalie Johnson, Erica James
2010Halland M, Young M, Fitzgerald MN, Inder KJ, Duggan JM, Duggan AE, 'Characteristics and outcomes of upper gastrointestinal hemorrhage in a tertiary referral hospital', Digestive Diseases and Sciences, 55 3430-3435 (2010) [C1]
DOI10.1007/s10620-010-1223-4
CitationsScopus - 10Web of Science - 7
2010Johnson NA, Inder KJ, Nagle AL, Wiggers JH, 'Attendance at outpatient cardiac rehabilitation: Is it enhanced by specialist nurse referral?', Australian Journal of Advanced Nursing, 27 31-37 (2010) [C1]
CitationsScopus - 1Web of Science - 2
Co-authorsJohn Wiggers, Natalie Johnson
2009Ramli, Agho KE, Inder KJ, Bowe SJ, Jacobs J, Dibley MJ, 'Prevalence and risk factors for stunting and severe stunting among under-fives in North Maluku province of Indonesia', BMC Pediatrics, 9 1-10 (2009) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1471-2431-9-64
CitationsScopus - 11Web of Science - 2
2009Chuang S, Inder KJ, 'An effectiveness analysis of healthcare systems using a systems theoretic approach', BMC Health Services Research, 9 1-11 (2009) [C1]
DOI10.1186/1472-6963-9-195
CitationsScopus - 7Web of Science - 8
2009Johnson NA, Inder KJ, Nagle AL, Wiggers JH, 'Secondary prevention among cardiac patients not referred to cardiac rehabilitation', Medical Journal of Australia, 190 161 (2009) [C3]
CitationsScopus - 2Web of Science - 2
Co-authorsJohn Wiggers, Natalie Johnson
2006Al-Sohaily S, Inder K, Young M, Duggan J, Duggan A, 'Impact of a policy driven management of patients admitted with gastrointestinal haemorrhage', JOURNAL OF GASTROENTEROLOGY AND HEPATOLOGY, 21 A355-A355 (2006)
Author URL
2006Al-Sohaily S, Inder K, Young M, Duggan J, Duggan A, 'Predictors of length of stay after admission with upper gastrointestinal haemorrhage', JOURNAL OF GASTROENTEROLOGY AND HEPATOLOGY, 21 A357-A357 (2006)
Author URL
2004Johnson NA, Fisher JD, Nagle AL, Inder KJ, Wiggers JH, 'Factors Associated With Referral to Outpatient Cardiac Rehabilitation Services', Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation, 24 165-170 (2004) [C1]
DOI10.1097/00008483-200405000-00005
CitationsScopus - 24
Co-authorsNatalie Johnson, John Wiggers
1997Leitch JW, Newling RP, Basta M, Inder K, Dear K, Fletcher PJ, 'Randomized trial of a hospital-based exercise training program after acute myocardial infarction: Cardiac autonomic effects', JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF CARDIOLOGY, 29 1263-1268 (1997)
Author URL
CitationsScopus - 54Web of Science - 44
Show 44 more journal articles

Conference (6 outputs)

YearCitationAltmetricsLink
2012Yoong SL, Carey ML, Sanson-Fisher RW, D'Este CA, Paul CL, Inder KJ, et al., 'A cross-sectional study of the prevalence of multiple risk factors for cardiovascular disease (CVD) in overweight or obese general practice patients', International Journal of Behavioral Medicine: Abstracts from the ICBM 2012 Meeting, Budapest, Hungary (2012) [E3]
Co-authorsMariko Carey, Catherine Deste, Chris Paul, Rob Sanson-Fisher
2011Guilhermino M, Inder KJ, Sundin DJ, Kuzmiuk L, 'Current education on invasive mechanical ventilation for nurses at John Hunter Hospital ICU NSW', ACCCN Critical Care Nursing Continuing Education 12th Annual Meeting ICE 2011 Proceedings Book, Perth, WA (2011) [E3]
2011Allen J, Inder KJ, Kelly BJ, Attia JR, Lewin TJ, 'An interaction of social support and remoteness in the prediction of psychological distress', Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, Edinburgh (2011) [E3]
Co-authorsJohn Attia, Brian Kelly, Terry Lewin
2009Halland M, Young M, Fitzgerald M, Inder K, Duggan J, Duggan A, 'Peptic ulcer disease haemorrhage in Newcastle, NSW, Australia', JOURNAL OF GASTROENTEROLOGY AND HEPATOLOGY (2009) [E3]
Author URL
2009Halland M, Young M, Fitzgerald M, Inder KJ, Duggan JM, Duggan AE, 'Upper gastrointestinal haemorrhage in Newcastle, NSW, Australia', Journal of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Sydney, NSW (2009) [E3]
DOI10.1111/j.1440-1746.2009.06050.x
2002Nagle A, Fisher J, Wiggers J, Johnson N, Inder K, 'Prevalence of being invited, attending, and completing phase II outpatient cardiac rehabilitation', AMERICAN HEART JOURNAL, WASHINGTON, D.C. (2002)
Author URL
Co-authorsNatalie Johnson, John Wiggers
Show 3 more conferences
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Grants and Funding

Summary

Number of grants8
Total funding$889,381

Click on a grant title below to expand the full details for that specific grant.


20103 grants / $677,309

Men, Depression and Social Networks in Rural Communities: Linking Epidemiologic Evidence to Effective Interventions$324,809

Funding body: Beyond Blue Ltd

Funding bodyBeyond Blue Ltd
Project TeamProfessor Brian Kelly, Professor John Attia, Doctor Frances Kay-Lambkin, Conjoint Associate Professor Terry Lewin, Professor Amanda Baker, Mr Trevor Hazell, Doctor Kerry Inder
SchemeResearch Grant
RoleInvestigator
Funding Start2010
Funding Finish2010
GNoG1000456
Type Of FundingContract - Aust Non Government
Category3AFC
UONY

Xstrata Coal Fellow in Depression$300,000

Funding body: Xstrata Coal Australia Pty Ltd

Funding bodyXstrata Coal Australia Pty Ltd
Project TeamProfessor Brian Kelly, Professor John Attia, Doctor Frances Kay-Lambkin, Conjoint Associate Professor Terry Lewin, Professor Amanda Baker, Mr Trevor Hazell, Doctor Kerry Inder
SchemeXstrata Coal Fellow in Depression
RoleInvestigator
Funding Start2010
Funding Finish2010
GNoG0900102
Type Of FundingContract - Aust Non Government
Category3AFC
UONY

Persistence of depressive symptoms and factors associated with depressive symptoms, across urban, rural and regional communities$52,500

Funding body: Australian Rotary Health

Funding bodyAustralian Rotary Health
Project TeamProfessor Brian Kelly, Professor John Attia, Doctor Kerry Inder
SchemeMental Health Research Grant
RoleInvestigator
Funding Start2010
Funding Finish2010
GNoG0900233
Type Of FundingAust Competitive - Non Commonwealth
Category1NS
UONY

20091 grants / $189,422

The acceptability and effectiveness of a system based approach to reducing CV risk, including depression and lifestyle risk factors in rural and remote general practices. A RCT.$189,422

Funding body: National Heart Foundation of Australia

Funding bodyNational Heart Foundation of Australia
Project TeamLaureate Professor Robert Sanson-Fisher, Professor Leon Piterman, Conjoint Professor Cate d'Este, Associate Professor Christine Paul, Doctor Kerry Inder
SchemeCardiovascular Disease and Depression Strategic Research Program
RoleInvestigator
Funding Start2009
Funding Finish2009
GNoG0189464
Type Of FundingGrant - Aust Non Government
Category3AFG
UONY

20071 grants / $1,700

Europrevent 2007, Palacio de Congresos, Madrid, Spain, 19/4/2007 - 21/4/2007$1,700

Funding body: University of Newcastle

Funding bodyUniversity of Newcastle
Project TeamDoctor Kerry Inder
SchemeTravel Grant
RoleLead
Funding Start2007
Funding Finish2007
GNoG0187891
Type Of FundingInternal
CategoryINTE
UONY

20061 grants / $15,000

The effectiveness of inpatient and outpatient cardiac rehabilitation in the Hunter$15,000

Funding body: Hunter Medical Research Institute

Funding bodyHunter Medical Research Institute
Project TeamDoctor Kerry Inder, Conjoint Professor Robert Gibberd
SchemeProject Grant
RoleLead
Funding Start2006
Funding Finish2006
GNoG0186105
Type Of FundingContract - Aust Non Government
Category3AFC
UONY

20051 grants / $950

World Congress of Epidemiology, 21-25 August 2005$950

Funding body: University of Newcastle

Funding bodyUniversity of Newcastle
Project TeamDoctor Kerry Inder
SchemeTravel Grant
RoleLead
Funding Start2005
Funding Finish2005
GNoG0185724
Type Of FundingInternal
CategoryINTE
UONY

20021 grants / $5,000

Community Development Support Expenditure (CDSE) Scheme - Survival and unplanned readmission following comprehensive outpatient cardiac rehabilitation.$5,000

Funding body: Hunter Medical Research Institute

Funding bodyHunter Medical Research Institute
Project TeamConjoint Professor Cate d'Este, Doctor Kerry Inder
SchemeWallsend RSL Ace of clubs
RoleInvestigator
Funding Start2002
Funding Finish2002
GNoG0182633
Type Of FundingDonation - Aust Non Government
Category3AFD
UONY
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Research Supervision

Current Supervision

CommencedResearch Title / Program / Supervisor Type
2014Education of Intensive Care Nurses Regarding Mechanical Ventilation at a Major Regional Tertiary-Referral Hospital in Australia
Nursing, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor
2014Sources of Meaning in Life and Beliefs about the Meaning of Life in People in Mid-Life with or without Depression in Regional Australia
Nursing, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Co-Supervisor
2013Improving the wellbeing and resilience of families living with childhood chronic illness: an examination of the effectiveness and acceptability of the Child Illness and Resilience Program (CHiRP)
Psychiatry, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Co-Supervisor
2011Vascular Access Complications in Coronary Angiography and Percutaneous Coronary Interventions
Public Health, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor
2004Innovative Ways of Treating co-Morbid Diabetes Type II and Depression: Development of the "MADE-IT" Program.
Psychiatry, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor

Past Supervision

YearResearch Title / Program / Supervisor Type
2015Health Determinants in Australian Communities: A Multilevel Investigation of the Influence of Personal and Contextual Characteristics
Psychiatry, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor
2014The Experience of Patients, Spouses and Nurses Using the Aussie Heart Guide for Home Based Cardiac Rehabilitation
Nursing, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Co-Supervisor
2013Suicide in Urban and Rural Australia: Determinants, Moderators and Treatment Options for Suicidal Thoughts and Behaviours
Psychiatry, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor
2012Nutrition Status and Risk Factors for Under-nutrition in Young Children in North Maluku Province, Indonesia
Public Health, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Principal Supervisor
2012Secondary Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease in an Australian Population
Public Health, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Co-Supervisor
2008Using Evidence to Inform Equity Assessment in Health Services: A Cardiac Rehabilitation Case Study
Public Health, Faculty of Health and Medicine
Co-Supervisor
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Dr Kerry Inder

Position

Senior Research Fellow
Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health
Centre for Rural and Remote Mental Health
Faculty of Health and Medicine

Focus area

Public Health

Contact Details

Emailkerry.inder@newcastle.edu.au
Phone02 4042 0522
Fax02 4042 0044

Office

RoomLevel 4 West
BuildingHMRI
LocationHMRI Building, 1 Kookaburra Circuit, New Lambton

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