Rhodri’s work is helping us gain further knowledge of the neonatal brain and its EEG, whilst providing observation of ongoing EEG recordings within the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU).
Rhodri is a final year PhD student, whilst also provides on-call service for EEG recordings in the NICU. His particular project concentrates on the electrophysiological brain function of pre-term neonates, which includes their potential seizure activities and how their brain activities change and develop during the first weeks and months of life.
- 2012-present Ph.D, School of Medicine, Department of Paediatric and Child Health, University College Cork
- 2008 – 2012 Bsc(Hons) Clinical Physiology (Neurophysiology), Middlesex University Degree
- 2010 – 2012 ECNE Neurophysiology Part 2
- 2008 – 2009 ECNE Neurophysiology Part 1
- 2004–2007 Bsc(Hons) Neuroscience, Cardiff University Degree
- Lloyd R, Goulding R, Filan P, Boylan G. Overcoming the practical challenges of electroencephalography for very preterm infants in the neonatal intensive care unit. Acta paediatrica 2015;104:152-7.
- Lloyd RO, O'Toole JM, Livingstone V, et al. Predicting 2-y outcome in preterm infants using early multimodal physiological monitoring. Pediatric research 2016.
- Murphy K, Stevenson NJ, Goulding RM, et al. Automated analysis of multi-channel EEG in preterm infants. Clinical neurophysiology : official journal of the International Federation of Clinical Neurophysiology 2015;126:1692-702.
Oral Presentation Award:
- 2nd prize Oral Presentation: Lloyd RO, O'Toole JM, Pavlidis E, et al. Electrographic seizures during the early postnatal period in preterm infants less than 32 weeks of gestational age