Julie Ramambason


  • 07919 414 957
  • julieramambason@cordisbright.co.uk
  • Coming soon.

Julie has a BA (Hons) in Asian and Middle Eastern Studies (Arabic and Persian) from the University of Cambridge and is currently working towards a part-time BSc in Computer Science at the University of London. 


“Working on research that ensures the centrality of the views of stakeholders and service users alike, means that our work simultaneously contributes to positive systems wide change, and tangible improvements for individuals, families and communities, across a wide range of sectors. This is one of the most rewarding elements of working at Cordis Bright.”

Julie’s research skills include:

  • Qualitative consultation with a range of groups including stakeholders, staff, children and service users, using a range of techniques such as semi-structured interviews and focus groups.
  • Comprehensive analysis of academic journals and commercial reports to create in-depth literature reviews.
  • Designing research tools including surveys, interview topic guides and logic models.
  • Analysing data and qualitative responses to produce concise, accessible, and coherent reports with actionable insights and conclusions.
  • Undertaking quantitative research analysis, including analysis of large sets of survey data and performance data using Excel and Tableau.

Julie’s recent and current projects include:

  • Process and impact evaluation of Avon & Somerset’s Violence Reduction Unit (VRU). This evaluation focuses the VRU’s education inclusion work, which aims to divert children and young people away from serious youth violence.
  • Longitudinal evaluation and cost-benefit analysis of Newham NewDAy. Newham NewDAy is an innovative domestic abuse intervention aimed at improving outcomes for children and families in the London Borough of Newham.
  • Research for the Home Office’s Domestic Abuse Perpetrator Fund, aiming to support the early identification of Domestic Abuse perpetrators based on demographic and criminal histories. This research also considers whether and what types of Domestic Abuse Perpetrators work effectively.
  • Randomised Controlled Trial of the Salford Foundation’s STEER project. The evaluation focuses on the Salford Foundation’s mentoring scheme, which aims to divert children and young people away from serious youth violence.
  • Evaluation of the Shaping Places for Healthier Lives programme. Shaping Places for Healthier Lives is a multi-site initiative led by the Health Foundation and the Local Government Association, focusing on how to tackle the wider determinants of health via the creation of cross-sector partnerships led by local authorities. The evaluation involves qualitative consultation with stakeholders in two of the Shaping Places for Healthier Lives sites across the UK to evaluate the implementation of the programme.
  • Evaluation of Mencap’s ‘Positive Futures’ Employment programme for young people with Learning Disabilities, Difficulties and Autism (LDDA).

Prior to joining Cordis Bright, Julie took part in the Charityworks graduate scheme, working across a variety of different services linked to the housing and homelessness sector, with her role focusing on information governance and data protection. This role entailed working closely with local government, law enforcement, healthcare and other public sector stakeholders. Julie also has experience using open-source intelligence to identify and geo-locate events, including human rights abuses, that could impact the political, economic and security landscape in Iran.

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