Second Stage of the
Support After COVID Study
We are conducting a study to find out more about what support people are likely to need after Covid. We are very grateful to everyone who helped us with our first survey about experiences of life during Covid-19. We have analysed the responses and written recommendations for what services people will need moving forward. We would like your thoughts on these recommendations. We have included abbreviated versions of our recommendations in the current survey. You can see the full recommendations and a summary of results on our website by clicking here.
We are interested in the thoughts of anyone who is affected by such recommendations, or who can affect service provision. If you are willing to help, please note the following:
It is your choice to take part in this survey.
This survey will be asking you about your thoughts on support and services that people may need. If you are someone who has had Covid-19, remembering these experiences may be distressing. If you feel that remembering this experience will cause discomfort or distress that you are not able to manage at this point, please do not continue.
We do not record your personal details and only ask you some questions about your thoughts and opinions on what people may need and be able to access when recovering from Covid-19.
If at some point during the survey, you decide not to take part anymore, you can simply close the page and your data will be erased.
When you have completed the survey, your data will be automatically saved and stored securely and anonymously. This data may be used for future studies or by other parties in an anonymous format.
The project has been reviewed by Queen Margaret University Ethics Committee.
Please click proceed below if you agree to take part (or scan the QR code from your mobile camera app).
The survey will take place between 21st Sep 2020 and 11 Oct 2020 and results will be available on this webpage.
If you would like to know more about this study or get in touch with us, please contact the lead researcher Cathy Bulley at