H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Economics and Finance D-index 41 Citations 13,126 91 World Ranking 1063 National Ranking 29

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Health care
  • Statistics
  • Microeconomics

His primary areas of study are Health care, Health equity, Economic growth, Public health and Equity. He has researched Health care in several fields, including Developing country, Poverty, Payment and Public economics. The concepts of his Health equity study are interwoven with issues in HRHIS and Demographic economics.

His study explores the link between Economic growth and topics such as Incentive that cross with problems in Program evaluation. His Health education study in the realm of Public health connects with subjects such as Social class. His Equity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychological intervention, Ambulatory care, Medicaid and Family medicine.

His most cited work include:

  • Analyzing Health Equity Using Household Survey Data: A Guide to Techniques and their Implementation (775 citations)
  • Income-related inequalities in health: some international comparisons. (577 citations)
  • Effect of payments for health care on poverty estimates in 11 countries in Asia: an analysis of household survey data. (483 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His primary areas of investigation include Health care, Demographic economics, Health equity, Public economics and Public health. His Health care research integrates issues from Actuarial science, Payment, Finance and Equity. His studies deal with areas such as Economic growth and Entitlement as well as Demographic economics.

His Health equity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Incentive, Health economics and Demography. Owen O'Donnell has included themes like Developing country and Health policy in his Public economics study. His research links Socioeconomic status with Public health.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Health care (54.31%)
  • Demographic economics (38.07%)
  • Health equity (27.92%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2014-2020)?

  • Health care (54.31%)
  • Demographic economics (38.07%)
  • Actuarial science (21.32%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Owen O'Donnell focuses on Health care, Demographic economics, Actuarial science, Earnings and Medical expenditure. His Ambulatory care study, which is part of a larger body of work in Health care, is frequently linked to Social insurance, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work carried out in the field of Demographic economics brings together such families of science as Health insurance, Entitlement and Incentive.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Cross-sectional study, Volatility and Loss aversion in addition to Actuarial science. His Medical expenditure research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Demography and Aggregate expenditure. His Public economics study incorporates themes from Percentile, Universal coverage and Equity.

Between 2014 and 2020, his most popular works were:

  • conindex: Estimation of concentration indices. (105 citations)
  • End-Of-Life Medical Spending In Last Twelve Months Of Life Is Lower Than Previously Reported. (52 citations)
  • Universal coverage with supply-side reform: The impact on medical expenditure risk and utilization in Thailand (45 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Statistics
  • Health care
  • Microeconomics

His main research concerns Public health, Actuarial science, Health care, Economic growth and Medical expenditure. Public health combines with fields such as Performance based financing and Birth attendant in his investigation. His work deals with themes such as Cross-sectional study, Risk premium and Loss aversion, which intersect with Actuarial science.

The Health care study combines topics in areas such as Demographic economics and Long-term care. His Neonatal mortality study in the realm of Economic growth interacts with subjects such as Autonomy, Service and Voucher. His Medical expenditure research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Percentile, Universal coverage, Ambulatory care and Public economics.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Analyzing Health Equity Using Household Survey Data: A Guide to Techniques and their Implementation

Owen O'Donnell;Eddy van Doorslaer;Adam Wagstaff;Magnus Lindelow.
(2007)

2349 Citations

Income-related inequalities in health: some international comparisons.

E van Doorslaer;A Wagstaff;H Bleichrodt;S Calonge.
Journal of Health Economics (1997)

922 Citations

Effect of payments for health care on poverty estimates in 11 countries in Asia: an analysis of household survey data.

Eddy van Doorslaer;Owen O'Donnell;Ravi P Rannan-Eliya;Aparnaa Somanathan.
The Lancet (2006)

783 Citations

Equity in the delivery of health care in Europe and the US

Eddy Van Doorslaer;Adam Wagstaff;Hattem Van Der Burg;Terkel Christiansen.
Journal of Health Economics (2000)

772 Citations

Catastrophic payments for health care in Asia

Eddy van Doorslaer;Owen O'Donnell;Ravindra P. Rannan-Eliya;Aparnaa Somanathan.
Health Economics (2007)

632 Citations

Access to health care in developing countries: breaking down demand side barriers

Owen O'Donnell.
Cadernos De Saude Publica (2007)

518 Citations

Analyzing Health Equity Using Household Survey Data

Owen O’Donnell;Eddy van Doorslaer;Wagstaff Wagstaff;Magnus Lindelow.
(2008)

392 Citations

Does reporting heterogeneity bias the measurement of health disparities

Teresa Bago d'Uva;Teresa Bago d'Uva;Eddy Van Doorslaer;Eddy Van Doorslaer;Maarten Lindeboom;Owen O'Donnell.
Health Economics (2008)

359 Citations

Are urban children really healthier? Evidence from 47 developing countries.

Ellen Van de Poel;Owen O’Donnell;Eddy Van Doorslaer.
Social Science & Medicine (2007)

354 Citations

Who pays for health care in Asia

Owen O’Donnell;Eddy van Doorslaer;Ravi P. Rannan-Eliya;Aparnaa Somanathan.
Journal of Health Economics (2008)

326 Citations

If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.

Contact us

Best Scientists Citing Owen O'Donnell

Andrew M. Jones

Andrew M. Jones

University of Liverpool

Publications: 61

Eddy van Doorslaer

Eddy van Doorslaer

Erasmus University Rotterdam

Publications: 57

Adam Wagstaff

Adam Wagstaff

World Bank

Publications: 46

Nigel Rice

Nigel Rice

University of York

Publications: 31

Carol Propper

Carol Propper

Imperial College London

Publications: 26

Johan P. Mackenbach

Johan P. Mackenbach

Erasmus University Rotterdam

Publications: 25

Jan Sundquist

Jan Sundquist

Lund University

Publications: 22

Ulf-G. Gerdtham

Ulf-G. Gerdtham

Lund University

Publications: 21

Kristina Sundquist

Kristina Sundquist

Lund University

Publications: 21

Michael A. Shields

Michael A. Shields

Monash University

Publications: 20

Arthur van Soest

Arthur van Soest

Tilburg University

Publications: 17

Erik Schokkaert

Erik Schokkaert

KU Leuven

Publications: 16

Kenji Shibuya

Kenji Shibuya

King's College London

Publications: 16

Peter C. Smith

Peter C. Smith

Imperial College London

Publications: 15

Wim Groot

Wim Groot

Maastricht University

Publications: 15

Jürg Utzinger

Jürg Utzinger

Swiss Tropical and Public Health Institute

Publications: 15

Something went wrong. Please try again later.