HEDS is part of the School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) at the University of Sheffield. We undertake research, teaching, training and consultancy on all aspects of health related decision science, with a particular emphasis on health economics, HTA and evidence synthesis.

Thursday, 10 June 2021

Job vacancy - Research Associate in Public Health Economic Modelling

We have a job opportunity in HEDS for a Research Associate in Public Health Economic Modelling

Image CC BY 2.0 GotCredit https://bit.ly/3tUI78k

Reference Number: UOS028752
Salary: Grade 7
Details: Full-time and fixed-term for 12 months
Closing Date: Monday 28 June

You will work on applied and methodological research projects relating to public health economic modelling of interventions with a particular focus initially on a project around school age interventions to prevent mental health problems in children and young people. More information can be found here

Wednesday, 9 June 2021

ScHARR Mini Master Class in Health Research #13 - Supporting a mentally healthy NHS workforce - Dr Emily Wood - 14th July 1pm

Join us online for a monthly online masterclass by one of our health research experts based in The School of Health and Related Research

Supporting a mentally healthy NHS workforce - Dr Emily Wood

Book your place here

Image of ScHARR Webinar banner


There are over 100,000 vacancies in the NHS, meaning 1 in 12 jobs are unfilled. Half of staff report working unpaid overtime and 1 in 8 left the NHS in 2018. Chronic understaffing and long hours leads to significant stress with 40% of staff reporting suffering from work related stress in the NHS staff survey.

In 2015, NHS Professionals launched a large campaign to move NHS management thinking away from workforce wellbeing as a ‘nice to have’ and towards seeing it as a priority area. In 2020, NHS Employers launched ‘Get on-board with health and wellbeing priorities’, suggesting not much had changed in five years. Unfortunately this new initiative was launched in March and quickly got overshadowed by the COVID-19 crisis.

The pandemic shifted the focus of stress for the NHS workforce but it did not create it. Many were already struggling.

The majority of workforce wellbeing interventions focus on trying to help the staff member cope with stress. Many of these are short term interventions and do nothing to address the wider causes of stress in the first place. Some have even gone so far as to say these interventions are akin to victim blaming, as they suggest it is the worker’s fault they cannot cope with stress, when we should be looking at why they are under stress in the first place.

This webinar will look at some of the research we have done to model the complex relationships between staff retention, job satisfaction and wellbeing and organisational culture and place that in the wider context.


Dr Wood is a mental health nurse researcher working in the School of Health and Related Research and the Health Sciences School at the University of Sheffield. Her research focuses on workforce issues, including staff experience, retention and wellbeing. She is currently working on two major projects, one on retention of mental health staff funded by the Health Foundation and one on workforce experience funded by the Royal College of Nursing.



Join the live session by clicking the link below.


The live session takes place in a Collaborate webinar - headphones are advisable and easy to set up. You can join with a computer, tablet or smartphone, Chrome and Firefox offer the best browser experience. You can also use a phone to handle audio while in the session by dialling +44 2033 189610 and entering the PIN: 398 583 2702.

We look forward to seeing you online.

Thursday, 3 June 2021

Unlocking real-world data to promote and protect health and prevent ill-health in the Yorkshire and Humber region

Image of Dr Matt Franklin
Dr Matt Franklin
The Universities of Sheffield, York, and Leeds have joined forces with Local Authorities and Clinical Commissioning Groups (CCGs) from the Sheffield and York areas, and the Yorkshire and Humber Care Record (YHCR) to ‘unlock’ the potential of routinely collected real-world data to promote and protect health and prevent ill-health in local and regional settings.

This article is archived here

here https://doi.org/10.15131/shef.data.14723685.v1

The project’s Principal Investigator (PI), Dr Matthew Franklin (University of Sheffield), sheds some light on why unlocking routine ‘real-world data’ is important, and what needs to be taken into account in order to protect and benefit members of the public - who the data represents. The project ‘Unlocking data to inform public health policy and practice’ is funded by NIHR Public Health Research (PHR) from May 2021 until February 2022 and will bring together a multidisciplinary team of researchers, commissioners, clinical directors, analysts, information governance and legal experts, and members of the public. The project will additionally be provided in kind support by the NIHR Applied Research Collaboration Yorkshire and Humber (ARC-YH).

The research world is abuzz about the potential of ‘real-world data’. Real-world data can take a number of forms; however, we are interested in that data which could inform commissioning processes, particularly by Local Authorities (LAs: e.g. City Councils) and Clinical Commissioning Groups (CCGs). LAs are responsible for commissioning publicly funded social care and, since 2013, some public health services, while CCGs currently fund the majority of NHS services. The Better Care Fund encourages LAs to work with CCGs by utilising joint working arrangements including integrated commissioning boards and pooled budgets. The currently proposed new Health and Care Bill seeks to embed joint working by making integrated care systems (ICSs) statutory, and both the NHS and LAs will be given a duty to collaborate with each other, which will replace existing collaboration duties. Routinely collected administrative and service activity data is key in supporting LA, CCG, and joint decision-making – this is our real-world data of interest, as this data is used to determine which services will be commissioned or decommissioned, with associated impact on public health within local or regional populations.

Research evidence can support commissioning processes; however, as stated by the Chief Medical Officer,  Professor Chris Whitty:

“research carried out by academics at universities may not address the public health needs of the local authority where the research is being conducted. One of the best ways of tackling this issue is through the co-production of research”.

If local governments are to be engaged as full partners alongside researchers in the generation and use of evidence that informs commissioning decisions, the data and evaluation frameworks they use must be geared towards their local context and commissioning needs. In particular, there is a need to:

1.       Identify the data requirements needed to inform each stage of the commissioning process, within and across sectors dependent on the scope of the commissioning decision and where short and long-term costs and outcomes may fall;

2.       Account for legal and information governance (IG) frameworks for sharing and linking data, and providing access to linked data, alongside broader barriers and facilitators to access and use of data (e.g. staff skill and capacity, data systems) to help inform the commissioning cycle;

3.       Establish evaluation frameworks to enable the data to be used in a transparent and useful way aligned with what is needed to inform each stage of the commissioning cycle.

The aim of our project is to delineate the availability and potential of routinely collected administrative and service activity data to support commissioning decisions within and across sectors including LAs, CCGs, and universities, in order to promote and protect health and prevent ill-health in local and regional settings. We will achieve this aim through four work-packages (WP1-WP4) and by fostering networks and partnership activities between academic research and public health practice:

-          WP1: Mapping review of use and linkage of routine data in local/regional settings for commissioning decisions informed by LAs in England;

-          WP2: Metadata specification and pilot metadata catalogue through stakeholder consultation;

-          WP3: Workshops with stakeholder groups (LAs, CCGs, universities, YHCR) to explore the requirements of routine data to inform commissioning of services specific to falls prevention;

-          WP4: Economic evaluation methods to analyse and present estimates from routine data to inform cross-sector commissioning of services specific to falls prevention.

Building on examples from the identified grey literature (WP1), we will develop a metadata specification and pilot metadata catalogue which could help inform the commissioning process including the legal and IG frameworks for consideration (WP2). The project will then combine qualitative methods to further explore the availability and potential of routinely collected administrative and service activity data to inform commissioning (WP3), with an exploration of what quantitative methods can be used to maximise the use of the data to support commissioning-based decision-making and its value to stakeholders and, subsequently, the public (WP4). Whereas WP1&2 will be a more general assessment of available and potentially available data, WP3&4 will focus on a case study topic area of current cross-sector policy relevance (i.e. services specific to falls prevention) in order to help facilitate and focus discussions, with the generalisability to other commissioning areas being a point of discussion.

The project has a strong emphasis on the involvement of key stakeholders throughout, with members of two LAs, two CCGs, and a patient and public representative involved as co-applicants and embedded in each WP. This work will explore the benefits of unlocking existing and further data collection and flows, including its potential use to inform commissioning and how this connects through to public benefit through better use of economic evaluation evidence in commissioning decisions. It will initiate more evidence-based commissioning decisions through utilisation of such routine data, stimulating joint working across the LA, CCG, and universities, with support from NIHR infrastructure. Overall, achieving our aim will unlock data to promote and protect health and prevent ill-health in the Yorkshire and Humber region with learnings for national change.

For additional information about the project, please email the PI: matt.franklin@sheffield.ac.uk

About the Author

Dr Matthew Franklin is a Senior Health Economist at the School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR), University of Sheffield. Matt’s interest in real-world data stems from working through the legal, information governance and technical aspects of using such data, originally to better inform trial-based analyses. However, more recently he has begun exploring how to better use real-world data to inform commissioning-based decision making, particularly in local areas which is outside his traditional ‘randomised controlled trial’ setting within non-randomised and ‘natural experiment’ study designs. He is a firm believer in using economic evaluation evidence to inform resource allocation decision making when there is a potential opportunity cost in any decision made.

About the Team and Collaborators

The project represents a collaboration between the Universities of Sheffield, York, and Leeds, Sheffield City and City of York Councils, Sheffield and Vale of York CCGs, and the Yorkshire and Humber Care Record (YHCR). Project co-applicants from the aforementioned include:

-          University of Sheffield: Tony Stone, Susan Baxter, Annette Haywood, Sue Mason, Anthea Sutton and Mark Clowes;

-          University of York: Sebastian Hinde and James Lomas;

-          University of Leeds: Dan Howdon and Monica Jones (the latter also associated with YHCR);

-          Sheffield City Council and Sheffield CCG: Louise Brewins and Michelle Horspool;

-          City of York Council and Vale of York CCG: Jen Saunders and George Scott.


This study/project is funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Public Health Research (PHR) programme (NIHR award identifier: 133634) with in kind support provided by the NIHR Applied Research Collaboration Yorkshire and Humber (ARC-YH; NIHR award identified: 200166). The views expressed are those of the author(s) and not necessarily those of the NIHR or the Department of Health and Social Care.

Franklin, Matthew (2021): Unlocking real-world data to promote and protect health and prevent ill-health in the Yorkshire and Humber region. The University of Sheffield. Report. https://doi.org/10.15131/shef.data.14723685.v1 

Wednesday, 26 May 2021

Latest HEDS publications for April 2021

Here is our regular monthly trawl for new publications from HEDS in collaboration with colleagues in ScHARR and further afield. Many of these are currently in press, you can find much of our work in its open access form via our institutional repository. Find them here

Bates, S., Norman, P., Breeze, P., Brennan, A., & Ahern, A. (2021). Mechanisms of action in a behavioral weight-management program: latent growth curve analysis. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, kaab019. https://doi.org/10.1093/abm/kaab019

Carlton, J., Griffiths, H. J., Horwood, A. M., Mazzone, P. P., Walker, R., & Simonsz, H. J. (2021). Acceptability of childhood screening: a systematic narrative review. Public Health, 193, 126–138. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.puhe.2021.02.005

Fadahunsi, K. P., O’Connor, S., Akinlua, J. T., Wark, P. A.,Gallagher, J.,Carroll, C., Car, J., Majeed, A., & O’Donoghue, J. (2021). Are digital technologies fit for clinical purposes? A systematic review and qualitative synthesis of information quality frameworks for digital healthcare. J Med Internet Res. https://doi.org/10.2196/23479

Image of Evidence Based Mental Health journal
Evidence Based Mental 
Franklin, M., Enrique, A., Palacios, J., & Richards, D. (2021). Psychometric assessment of EQ-5D-5L and ReQoL measures in patients with anxiety and depression : construct validity and responsiveness. Quality of Life Research. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11136-021-02833-1

   Franklin, M., & Young, T. (2021). Correspondence on “How can we estimate QALYs based on PHQ-9 scores? Equipercentile linking analysis of PHQ-9 and EQ-5D” by Furukawa et al. Evidence Based Mental Health. https://doi.org/10.1136/ebmental-2021-300265 

  Holmes, G. R., Ward, S. E., Brennan, A., Bradburn, M., Morgan, J. L., Reed, M. W. R., Richards, P., Rafia, R., Wyld, L., Burton, M., Lifford, K., Edwards, A., Walters, S., Ring, A., Robinson, T., Martin, C., Chater, T., Pemberton, K., Cheung, K. L., … Gath, J. (2021). Cost-effectiveness modeling of surgery plus adjuvant endocrine therapy versus primary endocrine therapy alone in UK women aged 70 and over with early breast cancer. Value in Health. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jval.2020.12.016
Holmes, J., Angus, C., Sasso, A., Stevely, A., & Meier, P. (n.d.). What proportion of on-trade alcohol is served to those who are already potentially intoxicated? An analysis of event-level data. Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs.
Ku, C.-C., MacPherson, P., Khundi, M., Nzawa, R., Feasey, H. R. A., Nliwasa, M., Horton, K., Corbett, E. L., & Dodd, P. J. (n.d.). Estimated durations of asymptomatic, symptomatic, and care-seeking phases of tuberculosis disease. https://doi.org/10.1101/2021.03.17.21253823
Journal front cover Health Services Research
BMC Health Services
Latimer, N., Pollard, D., Towse, A., Henshall, C., Sansom, L., Ward, R., Bruce, A., & Deakin, C. (n.d.). Challenges in valuing and paying for combination regimens in oncology: Reporting the perspectives of a multi-stakeholder, international workshop.
BMC Health Services Research. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12913-021-06425-0
Michaels, J., Wilson, E., Maheswaran, R., Radley, S., Jones, G., Tong, T.-S., Kaltenthaler, E., Aber, A., Booth, A., Buckley Woods, H., Chilcott, J., Duncan, R., Essat, M., Goka, E., Howard, A., Keetharuth, A., Lumley, E., Nawaz, S., Paisley, S., … Shackley, P. (2021). Configuration of vascular services : a multiple methods research programme. Programme Grants for Applied Research, 9(5), 1–150. https://doi.org/10.3310/pgfar09050
Pennington, R., Alshreef, A., Flight, L., Metry, A., Poku, E., Hykin, P., Sivaprasad, S., Prevost, A. T., Vasconcelos, J. C., Murphy, C., Kelly, J., Yang, Y., Lotery, A., Williams, M., & Brazier, J. (2021). Cost effectiveness of ranibizumab vs aflibercept vs bevacizumab for the treatment of macular oedema due to central retinal vein occlusion: the LEAVO study. PharmacoEconomics. https://doi.org/10.1007/s40273-021-01026-5
Pudney, S., Morciano, M., Hancock, R., Hviid, M., & Espuny, F. (n.d.). Market concentration, supply, quality and prices paid by Local Authorities in the English care home market. Health Economics.
Front cover of Healthy Psychology journal
Health Psychology
Scope, A., Leaviss, J., Booth, A., Sutton, A., Parry, G., Buszewicz, M., & Moss‐Morris, R. (2021). The acceptability of primary care or community‐based behavioural interventions for persistent physical symptoms: Qualitative systematic review.
British Journal of Health Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1111/bjhp.12521
Soko, R. N., Burke, R. M., Feasey, H. R. A., Sibande, W., Nliwasa, M., Henrion, M. Y. R., Khundi, M., Dodd, P. J., Ku, C. C., Kawalazira, G., Choko, A. T., Divala, T. H., Corbett, E. L., & MacPherson, P. (n.d.). Impact of COVID-19 on tuberculosis notifications in Blantyre Malawi: an interrupted time series analysis and qualitative study with healthcare workers. https://doi.org/10.1101/2021.03.15.21253601
Zoratti, M. J., Pickard, A. S., Stalmeier, P. F. M., Ollendorf, D., Lloyd, A., Chan, K. K. W., Husereau, D., Brazier, J. E., Krahn, M., Levine, M., Thabane, L., & Xie, F. (2021). Evaluating the conduct and application of health utility studies: a review of critical appraisal tools and reporting checklists. European Journal of Health Economics. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10198-021-01286-0

Monday, 24 May 2021

University of Sheffield contribute to Royal College of Physicians report - Smoking and health 2021: A coming of age for tobacco control?

Researchers from the School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) have contributed to a new report ‘Smoking and Health 2021: a coming of age for tobacco control?’ for the Royal College of Physicians.

Almost 60 years after the RCP’s first report on tobacco, Smoking and health, published in 1962, this new report from the RCP’s Tobacco Advisory Group reviews the UK’s progress in reducing smoking prevalence, and sets out comprehensive recommendations for England’s forthcoming National Tobacco Control Plan.

Image of an alcohol infographic
Image:  Royal College of Physicians.

President, Royal College of Physicians Andrew Goddard said: “Too many UK generations have been blighted by addiction to tobacco. To ensure that those born today live their lives tobacco-free, we must take the necessary steps to make smoking obsolete. In a historic time of medicine showing it can solve the health crises that come its way, this is our opportunity to make smoking and tobacco addiction history.”


University of Sheffield contributors were Dr Duncan Gillespie, who led the modelling work in section 2.6 which was highlighted in bold in the RCP press release. Dr Luke Wilson and Dr Rob Pryce from ScHARR also contributed to chapter 7 on the economics of tobacco.


Smoking and health 2021 says that while the reduction in smoking prevalence by 75% since 1962 has been considered a national success, if the policies advocated by the RCP in 1962 had been adopted and followed through, smoking would have been eradicated from the UK years ago. Instead, modelling of current tobacco control policies shows a failure to achieve a smoking prevalence of <5% until after 2050. 


Dr Gillespie said

"The UK government has set the smoke-free target of reaching fewer than 5% smokers in England by 2030, but the model projections done by the University of Sheffield indicate that this will not be achieved and that smoking prevalence among people living in the most deprived socio-economic conditions, particularly for males, is likely to lag far behind. 


Dr Gillespie added: “Our forecasts indicate that a sixfold increase in the odds of quitting among males living in the most deprived socio-economic conditions would be needed for smoking prevalence in this population subgroup to reach the 5% target by 2030."


" Over the past 5 years the University of Sheffield has developed a wide reaching programme of work that aims to support decision-making on tobacco policy, especially around taxation and treating tobacco addiction which were key themes highlighted by the report. We are looking forward to the next phase of work to support and evaluate the next steps in tobacco policy covering all ten of the priority themes that the report highlights."


The full report can be accessed via this link



Dr Duncan Gillespie https://www.sheffield.ac.uk/scharr/people/staff/duncan-gillespie


Dr Luke Wilson https://www.sheffield.ac.uk/scharr/people/staff/luke-wilson


Dr Robert Pryce https://www.sheffield.ac.uk/scharr/people/staff/robert-pryce 

Monday, 17 May 2021

The Spring/Summer issue of the HEDS Newsletter now available!

Cover of HEDS Spring/Summer Newsletter

  This issue includes:

  • An update on Hypo-RESOLVE - raising awareness of hypoglycaemia
  • Introduction to the new Dean of ScHARR
  • Representing HEDS at the latest ISPOR conference
  • Keeping ScHARR staff connected with The Regent Street Journal
  • Workshop collaboration through the UK-China Health and Economy Partnership, (UK-CHEP)
  • What has 2020 done to the UK’s alcohol consumption

Available to read here

Wednesday, 12 May 2021

ScHARR Mini Master Class in Health Research - Measuring and Valuing Health for Children and Adolescents - Dr Philip Powell & Dr Donna Rowen - 15th June 2021 13:00 - 14:00 BST

Join us online for a monthly online masterclass by one of our health research experts based in The School of Health and Related Research

Image of webinar promotional poster
ScHARR Mini Master Class in Health Research

About this Event
Measuring and Valuing Health for Children and Adolescents
Tue, 15 June 2021, 13:00 – 14:00 BST

Healthcare treatments and vaccinations can be expensive, but healthcare systems have limited budgets. The allocation of these budgets requires us to measure health and put a value on how good or bad different states of health are. There are accepted methods for measuring and valuing adult health, but this is not the case for children and adolescents. Neither is it the case that methods used for adults can be uncritically applied to younger people. Instead, this talk will explore why it is necessary to think differently when measuring and valuing health for children; what conceptual, methodological, and normative issues the process raises; and what the potential solutions are. This is the subject of ongoing research being conducted in ScHARR and elsewhere globally. Questions for researchers include who should report how a child is feeling? What aspects of child health are important? Who should decide which aspects of child health are most important? What methods should be used to put a value on child and adolescent health? In this talk we will address these questions and more as we review the current state-of-the-art thinking into the measurement and valuation of child health.


Philip Powell

Philip Powell is a Research Fellow in the School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR), University of Sheffield and part of the ScHARR Outcomes team (https://scharr.dept.shef.ac.uk/outcomes/). He has a research background in Psychology, but has worked in the field of economics (and health economics) for over 7 years, now specialising in outcomes research. Philip uses mixed methods in his research and has interest and expertise in the development of new measures for assessing quality of life in specific health conditions, including in children and rare diseases. He also conducts methodological research in the measurement and valuation of health and quality of life, with recent projects exploring the normative, methodological, and practical aspects of how health states are valued for children and adolescents.



Donna Rowen

Donna Rowen is a Senior Research Fellow in ScHARR, University of Sheffield and part of the ScHARR Outcomes team (https://scharr.dept.shef.ac.uk/outcomes/). Donna is a member of the Department of Health and Social Care Policy Research Unit in the Economic Methods of Evaluation of Health and Care Interventions, and has been involved in methods research for the National Institute of Health and Care Excellence (NICE) Decision Support Unit. Donna’s main research interests lie in measuring and valuing health, in particular valuing health across different populations and conditions, using different modes of administration (for example online or face-to-face), elicitation techniques and analyses. Donna has led recent projects in valuing health for children in the Netherlands and examining the performance of different child and adolescent health instruments.


Thursday, 6 May 2021

HEDS at the Virtual ISPOR 2021 Conference

We will be virtually exhibiting again at the annual ISPOR 2021 conference #ISPORAnnual.

Members of ScHARR staff from our HEDS section will be showcasing their research during the 4-day live conference from 17th-20th May.

Image of Virtual ISPOR Conference banner
Virtual Ispor 2021
Join the Knowledge Exchange team virtually this year from the comfort of your own home. Follow ISPOR Annual for full conference information and
https://scharr.dept.shef.ac.uk/ikt/scharr-heds-at-virtual-ispor-2021/ for full information on our ScHARR programme. Our speakers give an insight into Hypo-RESOLVE, a hypoglycaemia awareness project that our researchers are involved in.

You can find out more about Hypo-RESOLVE by watching the short video below

Thursday, 22 April 2021

ScHARR Mini Master Class in Health Research #11 - Promoting vegetable intake in preschool children: barriers and potential solutions - Dr Sam Caton - 12th May - 1-2pm UK time.

Join us online for a monthly online masterclass by one of our health research experts based in The School of Health and Related Research

About this Event

Promoting vegetable intake in preschool children: barriers and potential solutions

Image of ScHARR Mini Master Class poster for Sam Caton webinar

Diets rich in plant-based foods confer benefits for planetary and human health. Despite this, adults and children do not consume the recommended daily amount of vegetables. This presentation will explore several key issues; why do some children dislike vegetables, do we learn to like? and how can we increase vegetable intake in preschool children?

Sam graduated with a BSc (Hons) in Psychology at the University of Leeds before undertaking a M.Med.Sci in Human Nutrition at the University of Sheffield. She gained her PhD at the University of Liverpool which focused on the effects of alcohol on food intake. Sam held post-doctoral positions internationally and nationally; Germany (Ludwig Maximillians Universität, Munich, Department of Endocrinology), USA (Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana, Department of Psychology) and in the UK (University of Leeds, Institute of Psychological Sciences), before joining the ScHARR Public Health in 2013. Sam is currently a senior lecturer in Public Health, and an associate director at the Institute for Sustainable Food at the University of Sheffield, Co-leading the “Food consumption, Health and Sustainability” research theme. Her work focuses broadly on the promotion of healthful and sustainable diets.


Join the live session by clicking the link below.


The live session takes place in a Collaborate webinar - headphones are advisable and easy to set up. You can join with a computer, tablet or smartphone, Chrome and Firefox offer the best browser experience. You can also use a phone to handle audio while in the session by dialling +44 2033 189610 and entering the PIN: 398 583 2702.

We look forward to seeing you online.

Monday, 19 April 2021

Latest HEDS Publications for March 2021

Here is our regular monthly trawl for new publications from HEDS in collaboration with colleagues in ScHARR and further afield. Many of these are currently in press, you can find much of our work in its open access form via our institutional repository. Find them here: http://eprints.whiterose.ac.uk/view/iau/Sheffield=2EHRR.html

Barkham, M., Saxon, D., Hardy, G. E., Bradburn, M., Galloway, D., Wickramasekera, N., Keetharuth, A. D., Bower, P., King, M., Elliott, R., Gabriel, L., Kellett, S., Shaw, S., Wilkinson, T., Connell, J., Harrison, P., Ardern, K., Bishop-Edwards, L., Ashley, K., … Brazier, J. E. (n.d.). Clinical and cost-effectiveness of person-centred experiential therapy vs. cognitive behavioural therapy for moderate and severe depression delivered in the English Improving Access to Psychological Therapies national programme: A pragmatic randomised non- inferiority trial [PRaCTICED]. The Lancet Psychiatry.

       Bessey, A., Chilcott, J., Paisley, S., & Pandor, A. (n.d.).

Image of the front cover of The Lancet Psychiatry
The Lancet Psychiatry
The cost-effectiveness of expanding the NHS newborn bloodspot screening programme to include homocystinuria (HCU), maple syrup urine disease (MSUD), glutaric aciduria type 1 (GA1), isovaleric acidaemia (IVA), and long-chain hydroxyl acyl-CoA dehydrogenase deficiency (LCHADD) (2014). https://doi.org/10.15131/shef.data.11914248

        Blome, C., Carlton, J., Heesen, C., Janssen, M. F., Lloyd, A., Otten, M., & Brazier, J. (2021). How to measure fluctuating impairments in people with MS: development of an ambulatory assessment version of the EQ-5D-5L in an exploratory study. Quality of Life Research. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11136-021-02802-8

Booth, A., Hock, E., Preston, L., & Uttley, L. (2021). Social Care Access for adult BAME and LGBT+ populations: a rapid realist review. NIHR. https://doi.org/10.3310/hsdr-tr-130866

Brennan, A., Angus, C., Pryce, R., Buykx, P., Henney, M., Gillespie, D., Holmes, J., & Meier, P. S. (2021). Potential effects of minimum unit pricing at local authority level on alcohol-attributed harms in North West and North East England: a modelling study. Public Health Research, 9(4). https://doi.org/10.3310/phr09040

Burnett, H., Emich, H., Carroll, C., Stapleton, N., Mahadevia, P., & Li, T. (2021). Epidemiological and clinical burden of EGFR Exon 20 insertion in advanced non-small cell lung cancer: A systematic literature review. PLoS ONE, 16(3). https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0247620

Image of the front cover of Diabetes Research and Clinical Practice
Diabetes Research
and Clinical Practice
Burt, R. K., Tappenden, P., Balabanov, R., Han, X., Quigley, K., Snowden, J. A., & Sharrack, B. (n.d.). The Cost Effectiveness of Immunoglobulin vs. Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation for CIDP. Frontiers in Neurology, 12. https://doi.org/10.3389/fneur.2021.645263

Chatwin, H., Broadley, M., Speight, J., Cantrell, A., Sutton, A., Heller, S., de Galan, B., Hendrieckx, C., & Pouwer, F. (2021). The impact of hypoglycaemia on quality of life outcomes among adults with type 1 diabetes: A systematic review. Diabetes Research and Clinical Practice, 174(108752), 108752. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.diabres.2021.108752

Foster, A., Clowes, M., & Wood, E. (2021). Identifying the evidence base of interventions supporting mental health nurses to cope with stressful working environments: a scoping review. Journal of Nursing Management. https://doi.org/10.1111/jonm.13312

Keeney, E., Welton, N. J., Stevenson, M., Dalili, M. N., López-López, J. A., Caldwell, D. M., Phillippo, D. M., Munafò, M. R., & Thomas, K. H. (2021). Cost-effectiveness analysis of smoking cessation interventions in the United Kingdom accounting for major neuropsychiatric adverse events. Value in Health. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jval.2020.12.012

Meier, P. S., Holmes, J., Brennan, A., & Angus, C. (2021). Alcohol policy and gender : a modelling study estimating gender‐specific effects of alcohol pricing policies. Addiction, add.15464. https://doi.org/10.1111/add.15464

Osei-Kwasi, H., Laar, A., Zotor, F., Pradeilles, R., Aryeetey, R., Green, M., Griffiths, P., Akparibo, R., Milka, N. W., Rousham, E., Barnes, A., Booth, A., Mensah, K., Asiki, G., Kimani-Murage, E., Bricas, N., & Holdsworth, M. (n.d.). The African Urban Food Environment Framework for creating healthy nutrition policy and interventions in urban Africa. PLoS ONEhttp://eprints.whiterose.ac.uk/172766/

Image of the front cover of European Journal of Health Economics
European Journal of
Health Economics

Peasgood, T., Mukuria, C., Carlton, J., Connell, J., Devlin, N., Jones, K., Lovett, R., Naidoo, B., Rand, S., Rejon-Parrilla, J. C., Rowen, D., Tsuchiya, A., & Brazier, J. (n.d.). What is the best approach to adopt for identifying the domains for a new measure of health, social care and carer-related quality of life to measure quality adjusted life years? Application to the development of the EQ-HWB? European Journal of Health Economics.

       Powell, P. A., Carlton, J., Rowen, D., Chandler, F., Guglieri, M., & Brazier, J. E. (2021). Development of a new quality of life measure for Duchenne muscular dystrophy using mixed methods. Neurology. https://doi.org/10.1212/wnl.0000000000011896

Rubin, G., Walter, F. M., Emery, J., Hamilton, W., Hoare, Z., Howse, J., Nixon, C., Srivastava, T., Thomas, C., Ukoumunne, O. C., Usher-Smith, J. A., Whyte, S., & Neal, R. D. (2021). Electronic clinical decision support tool for assessing stomach symptoms in primary care (ECASS): a feasibility study. BMJ Open, 11(3). https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2020-041795

Strong, E., Callaghan, T., Beal, E., Moffatt, C., Wickramasekera, N., Brown, S., Lee, M. J., Winton, C., & Hind, D. (2021). Patient decision‐making and regret in pilonidal sinus surgery: a mixed‐methods study. Colorectal Disease. https://doi.org/10.1111/codi.15606

Thokala, P., Singh, A., Singh, V. K., Rathi, V. M., Basu, S., Singh, V., MacNeil, S., & Sangwan, V. S. (2021). Economic, clinical and social impact of simple limbal epithelial transplantation for limbal stem cell deficiency. British Journal of Ophthalmology. https://doi.org/10.1136/bjophthalmol-2020-318642

Wyld, L., Reed, M. W. R., Collins, K., Burton, M., Lifford, K., Edwards, A., Ward, S., Holmes, G., Morgan, J., Bradburn, M., Walters, S. J., Ring, A., Robinson, T. G., Martin, C., Chater, T., Pemberton, K., Shrestha, A., Nettleship, A., Murray, C., … Thompson, A. M. (n.d.). Bridging the age gap in breast cancer: cluster randomized trial of the effects of two decision support interventions for older women with operable breast cancer on quality of life, survival, decision quality, and treatment choices. British Journal of Surgery. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjs/znab005

Xu, Y., Lavrencic, L., Radford, K., Booth, A., Yoshimura, S., Anstey, K. J., Anderson, C. S., & Peters, R. (2021). Systematic review of coexistent epileptic seizures and Alzheimer’s disease : incidence and prevalence. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society. https://doi.org/10.1111/jgs.17101