The scientist’s investigation covers issues in British Household Panel Survey, Health care, Actuarial science, Econometrics and Panel data. His British Household Panel Survey research includes themes of Ordered probit, Educational attainment and General Health Questionnaire. His Ordered probit study combines topics in areas such as Reporting bias, Categorical variable and Demographic economics.
Health care is a subfield of Economic growth that Nigel Rice explores. His Actuarial science research incorporates themes from Health economics, Public economics, Programme budgeting and Health policy. His Econometrics study incorporates themes from Sampling and Standard error.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Health care, Econometrics, Actuarial science, Demographic economics and Panel data. The study incorporates disciplines such as Public economics, Family medicine and Environmental health in addition to Health care. As part of one scientific family, Nigel Rice deals mainly with the area of Econometrics, narrowing it down to issues related to the British Household Panel Survey, and often Ordered probit.
His Actuarial science research focuses on Capitation and how it connects with Public health. His Panel data research incorporates elements of Mental health and Socioeconomic status. His Health policy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Programme budgeting and Health promotion.
His primary scientific interests are in Health care, Mental health, Demographic economics, Medical expenditure and Environmental health. Nigel Rice brings together Health care and Public expenditure to produce work in his papers. His Mental health research integrates issues from Longitudinal study, Early childhood, Breastfeeding and Child development.
His studies deal with areas such as Bed days, Social determinants of health, Affect and Labour supply as well as Demographic economics. His Environmental health study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Health technology, Health services research, Public health, Public finance and Distribution. His Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Goodness of fit, Statistics, Generalized linear model and Variables.
His primary areas of investigation include Health care, Demographic economics, Mental illness, Mental health and Labour supply. Nigel Rice interconnects Psychiatry and Demography in the investigation of issues within Health care. The various areas that he examines in his Demography study include Economic growth, Health care cost and End-of-life care.
His Demographic economics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bed days, Social determinants of health, Longitudinal study and Distribution. His Mental illness study also includes
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Methods for the estimation of the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence cost-effectiveness threshold
Karl Philip Claxton;Stephen Martin;Marta O Soares;Nigel Rice.
Health Technology Assessment (2015)
The dynamics of health in the British Household Panel Survey
Paul Contoyannis;Andrew M. Jones;Nigel Rice.
Journal of Applied Econometrics (2004)
Methods for assessing the cost-effectiveness of public health interventions: key challenges and recommendations.
Helen Weatherly;Michael Drummond;Karl Claxton;Richard Cookson.
Health Policy (2009)
Multilevel models: applications to health data.
Nigel Rice;Alastair Leyland.
Journal of Health Services Research & Policy (1996)
Socioeconomic determinants of rates of consultation in general practice based on fourth national morbidity survey of general practices
Roy A Carr-Hill;Nigel Rice;Martin Roland.
Applied Health Economics
Andrew M. Jones;Nigel Rice;Teresa Bago d'Uva;Silvia Balia.
Multilevel models and health economics
Nigel Rice;Andrew Jones.
Health Economics (1997)
THE INFLUENCE OF COST-EFFECTIVENESS AND OTHER FACTORS ON NICE DECISIONS
Helen Dakin;Nancy Devlin;Yan Feng;Nigel Rice.
Health Economics (2015)
Methods for the estimation of the NICE cost effectiveness threshold
Karl Claxton;Steve Martin;Marta Soares;Nigel Rice.
Research Papers in Economics (2013)
The impact of health on wages: Evidence from the British Household Panel Survey
Paul Contoyannis;Nigel Rice.
Empirical Economics (2001)
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