ECONOMIC EVALUATION OF POLICIES TO MANAGE AND PREVENT CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE & DIABETES IN AUSTRALIA
Grant number: 1079621 | Funding period: 2015 - 2018
This Research Fellowship will use health economics to deliver health system impact. It will focus on: (i) mechanisms for setting prices for generic pharmaceuticals in Australia; (ii) exploring the implications for optimal prescribing from reductions in prices of pharmaceuticals to prevent cardiovascular disease and other chronic diseases; (iii) developing health economic computer simulation models to guide the prevention and treatment of diabetes and cardiovascular disease.
Related publications (9)
Development of a life expectancy table for individuals with type 1 diabetes
An Tran-Duy, Josh Knight, Philip M Clarke, Ann-Marie Svensson, Bjorn Eliasson, Andrew J Palmer
AIMS/HYPOTHESIS: Tables reporting life expectancies by common risk factors are available for individuals with type 2 diabetes; how..
Self-rated health scores predict mortality among people with type 2 diabetes differently across three different country groupings: findings from the ADVANCE and ADVANCE-ON trials
X Hua, TWC Lung, M Woodward, JA Salomon, P Hamet, SB Harrap, G Mancia, N Poulter, J Chalmers, PM Clarke
AIMS: To explore whether there is a different strength of association between self-rated health and all-cause mortality in people ..
Subgroup Decomposability of Income-Related Inequality of Health, with an Application to Australia
Guido Erreygers, Roselinde Kessels, Linkun Chen, Philip Clarke
The main purpose of this paper is to compare the decomposition properties of rank-dependent and level-dependent indicators of inco..
Australian general practitioners initiate statin therapy primarily on the basis of lipid levels; New Zealand general practitioners use absolute risk
Chris Schilling, Josh Knight, Duncan Mortimer, Dennis Petrie, Philip Clarke, John Chalmers, Andrew Kerr, Rod Jackson
OBJECTIVES: To compare the determinants of initial statin prescribing between New Zealand and Australia. New Zealand has a system-..
Using administrative data to look at changes in the level and distribution of out-of-pocket medical expenditure: An example using Medicare data from Australia
Xinyang Hua, Guido Erreygers, John Chalmers, Tracey-Lea Laba, Philip Clarke
OBJECTIVES: Australia's universal health insurance system Medicare generates very large amounts of data on out-of-pocket expenditu..