Accelerating the translation of research into practice

We address the unique challenges that face health service providers and researchers in regional, rural and remote Australia.

the latest from our blog

Our work

Economic Evaluation

Informing, guiding and promoting the evaluation and implementation of cost-effective health technologies and models of care.

End of Life

Improving the experience for people at a sensitive stage of life.

Physical Activity Policy

Supporting the implementation of physical activity policies at schools.


Increasing the use of evidence-based government services by delivering health information and referral direct to parents.


Encouraging students to choose water by providing better education and access to chilled water.

Healthy Weight Strategy

There are numerous programs and services that play a valuable role in obesity prevention and treatment within the NSWRHP area.

Cultural Safety

Working with Aboriginal families and children towards positive outcomes for their communities.​

Child Immunisation

Increasing vaccination rates, thereby preventing serious childhood disease and strengthening community resilience.


Providing neurologist videoconferencing and advanced CT imaging-supported stroke treatment in seven rural hospitals.

Our Objective

Our Objective is to make appreciable improvements in patient outcomes and experience by translating evidence into practice. 

Our purpose

Our Purpose is to accelerate the translation of evidence into practice to improve the health and wellbeing of regional, rural and remote communities.

Our strategic plan

In late 2019 the NSWRHP developed a strategic plan for 2019 – 2022. The Strategic plan outlines the priorities of the Centre along with its purpose, objective and ways of working. To view a copy of the strategic plan click here.

Director's Message

Welcome to 2019 and also to our new website. NSW Regional Health Partners is a very new organisation but determined to have an impact – by accelerating the translation of evidence into practice to improve the health and wellbeing of regional, rural and remote communities.

Currently there is frequently a gap between the best evidence we know and the care patients actually receive. This ‘translation gap’ is a major problem, reducing the benefit of investment in biomedical research, resulting in research waste and needlessly poor outcomes for individuals and communities. Closing it is not easy:

‘as a social intervention, improving health care is complex and, therefore, difficult to understand, design, implement, reproduce, describe and report’.