This guide has been designed for ANZCA and FPM researchers utilising AIRR | ANZCA Institutional Research Repository.
The ANZCA Institutional Research Repository (AIRR) has been developed to collect, preserve and promote the significant amount of important research published by college fellows and trainees.
AIRR is an institutional repository that identifies, captures, stores and facilitates retrieval of the research and publication output of the college and the wider ANZCA community (such as non-funded Fellows, trainees and staff) for the collaborative benefit of local and global clinicians, researchers and health educators. It is possible for fellows and trainees to registeras a user, and once authorised, self-submit their research publications and outcomes. The repository provides a single point of access for¤t and comprehensive research outcomes and a portfolio for college researchers/authors on an international scale.
The Library – working in conjunction with the ANZCA Foundation, the Faculty of Pain Management and the Emerging Investigators Subcommittee – has completed an initial ingest of data including the most recent ANZCA Foundation’s publication and grant outcomes.
Content to be included in AIRR:
A complete copy of the selection criteria framework can be found here:
We rely on your feedback to further develop and support the ANZCA library. Use the link below to provide content suggestions, as well as to make recommendations, report issues, and to give general feedback.
ANZCA acknowledges the traditional custodians of Country throughout Australia and recognises their unique cultural and spiritual relationships to the land, waters and seas and their rich contribution to society. We pay our respects to ancestors and Elders, past, present, and emerging.
ANZCA acknowledges and respects Māori as the Tangata Whenua of Aotearoa and is committed to upholding the principles of the Treaty of Waitangi, fostering the college’s relationship with Māori, supporting Māori fellows and trainees, and striving to improve the health of Māori.