OHE Publications

Papadimitropoulos, M., Elbarazi, I., Blair, I., Katsaiti, M.S., Shah, K. and Devlin, N.

Research Paper
February 2015

No EQ-5D-5L value sets are currently available in the Middle East to inform decision making in the region’s health care systems. This study tests the feasibility of eliciting EQ-5D-5L values from a general public sample in the United Arab Emirates (UAE) using the EuroQol Group’s standardised valuation protocol.

Mills, A.

Monograph
January 2015

The 21st OHE Annual Lecture was given Professor Anne Mills, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, on the subject of Universal Health Coverage in low- and middle-income countries.

Towse, A.

Occasional Paper
December 2014

This OHE Occasional Paper by Adrian Towse discusses Professor Bengt Jönsson’s observations in a 2011 publication about the role of relative effectiveness research (RE) in the European medicines market and how this could lead to improved efficiency in the development of medicines, the pricing and use of medicines, and of health systems.

Rejon-Parrilla, J.C., Garau, M. and Sussex, J.

Consulting Report
September 2014

Obstructive sleep apnoea (OSA) is the temporary cessation of breathing during sleep because of a narrowing or closure of the pharyngeal airway. Untreated OSA can result in daytime sleepiness that affects cognitive function, mood and quality of life and can increase the risks of road traffic, work-related accidents and cardiovascular disease and strokes.

Parkin, D., Devlin, N. and Feng, Y.

Research Paper
August 2014

The EQ-5D is one of the most used health-related quality of life instruments worldwide. Understanding the characteristics of its underlying data is essential. In this paper, OHE’s Nancy Devlin and Yan Feng join David Parkin from King’s College London in analyzing characteristics of the EQ-5D indexing process that may obscure useful, and important, information about health states.

Shah, K., Sussex, J., Hernandez-Villafuerte, K. and Garau, M., Rotolo, D., Hopkins, M.M., Grassano, N., Crane, P., Lang, F., Hutton, J., Pateman, C., Mawer, A., Farrell, C. and Sharp, T.

Research Paper
July 2014

As earlier OHE research has demonstrated, sources of funding for medical research—public, charity and private sector—are complementary, not duplicative. The three sectors also differ in their approaches. As a result, decreased funding from one would not only reduce the overall financing available, but also change the nature of the research effort overall. This is a concern given that austerity in government spending in the UK is likely to continue for some time. This report produced by OHE and SPRU at the University of Sussex for Cancer Research UK explores two sets of questions: 1.

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