Health Statistics and Data Analyses

A new OHE Consulting Report assesses information governance arrangements for real-world data in eight countries, and makes recommendations towards an ideal governance framework.

It is estimated that one in three people born in 2015 in the UK may develop dementia, and clinical development success rates for dementia drugs are consistently lower than those for other therapy areas.

This post summarises a research grant that OHE and Peking University have been awarded from the EuroQol Group Foundation. The funded research project will explore the inconsistent ordering of levels of the EQ-5D-5L value set.

O'Neill, P. and Sussex, J.

Consulting Report
May 2015

The OHE undertook an analysis of the uptake of medicines in 13 high income countries. The UK perspective on this was published in November 2014 by the ABPI. OHE has been commissioned by LIF, the trade association of the pharmaceutical industry in Sweden, to reanalyse the international comparison of medicines uptake from the Swedish perspective; and the results are available here and on LIF’s website.

A new OHE Consulting Report considers the data capabilities in the UK for monitoring medicine use according to indication using real world data.

Chapman, A. and Karlsberg Schaffer, S.

Consulting Report
March 2015

A new OHE Consulting Report considers the data capabilities in the UK for monitoring medicine use according to indication using real world data.

September 2014 ABPI report of OHE analysis: UK use of medicines compared with other countries – UK remains 9th highest user out of 13 countries.

Hawe, E. and Cockcroft, L.

Monograph
October 2013

This publication provides both up-to-date statistics and a guide to finding and using health statistics from the UK and, to some extent, other OECD countries. Data are presented in easy-to-read tables and figures.

The OHE Guide helps answer these important questions:

Baillie, L. and Hawe, E.

Briefing
October 2012

This Briefing extends to 2007 Thomas McKeown’s well-known analysis of changes in life expectancy in England during 1901-1971. It finds that mortality continued to decline after 1971, but that the causes of death have changed.

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