Reports & presentations

Almost all our work culminates in some sort of written output and one or more presentations. We attach considerable importance to the quality of these deliverables: the greater the accessibility and intelligibility of our findings, the greater the likelihood of them proving useful and valuable.


  • We work closely with clients to agree precise reporting needs.  We make careful allocation of resources for the drafting and editing of often complex outputs.
  • We prepare the full range of texts, from one page high-level briefings through executive summaries, full reports and technical annexes
  • Outputs are delivered in a variety of formats: as annotated slides, as print-ready documents, as databases, depending on research and client need
  • We perpetually experiment with the format of deliverables - using mind-mapping platforms, or hyper-linked documents, or modular reporting - so as to improve the accessibility and usability of material


  • Depending on the length and complexity of a study, we may make one or a series of presentations.
  • We see presentations as means not only of transmitting findings and insights but of engaging with prospective users of material.
  • We always negotiate with our clients to agree the range, format and purpose of presentations.
  • We have experience of presenting in a variety of settings - from confidential briefings through to large-scale conferences - and always tailor our presentations accordingly.

A few examples of reports are listed below (click to access report):

Brook Lyndhurst Blog

  • Energy efficiency: behaviour, rationality, economics and politics

    I had the pleasure of joining some 300 researchers and academics from around the world a couple of weeks ago to discuss the latest thinking on persuading consumers to use less energy.  The BEHAVE2014 conference took place in Oxford at a time when it is increasingly appreciated, by businesses, governments and civic society, that any [...] 

  • Herd behaviour amongst sports fans

    We had a conversation in the office the other day about herd behaviour and the difference between football and cricket crowds. Why is it that spectators at a football match can occasionally get aggressive and abusive, but spectators at a cricket match tend to act more like naughty schoolboys: boisterous but essentially good-natured? It’s a [...]