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Work with us!

Sorry, these positions are now closed.

If you would like to keep up to date with latest developments on the NHS APA’s programme aimed at eliminating Hepatitis C please sign up to our newsletter.


We are pleased to announce several new and exciting job opportunities to work on NHS APA's programme aimed at eliminating Hepatitis C in our members’ services by 2023.

The positions being recruited are:

Data Analyst

We are looking for a skilled, dedicated and passionate individual to work with our member Trusts to proactively explore the development of new reporting processes.

  • Permanent Position

  • Location: Flexible

  • Salary: £30,401 - £37,890

NHS APA member Inclusion (part of Midlands Partnership NHS Foundation Trust) is the Lead Provider for the Hep C programme. Therefore, the successful candidate will be employed by Inclusion to work on the Hepatitis C programme.

Regional Hepatitis C Elimination Co-ordinators

  • To lead on the NHS APA/Gilead regional initiatives in the South and North of England to eliminate Hepatitis C

  • Two secondment opportunities (up to 3 years)

  • Location: North and South

  • Salary: £44,606 - £50,819

  • Please note these positions are restricted to those employees who work within a NHS SMPA trust member service

The successful candidates will be working with across the NHS APA member trusts and NHS England to achieve positive results from the initiative and for those who have Hepatitis C. However, as Inclusion (part of Midlands Partnership NHS Foundation Trust) is the Lead Provider for the programme, the successful candidates will be employed by Inclusion.


What is Hep C?

Hepatitis C is a blood-borne virus which most commonly affects the liver. Hepatitis C is most commonly spread through blood-to-blood contact, such as sharing unsterilised needles. Intravenous drug use is the most common way to contract the virus and it is estimated that around half of people who inject drugs in England have, at some point, been infected. Hepatitis C doesn’t have any noticeable symptoms until the liver has been significantly damaged. As a result, a person may have the virus without realising it.



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