Advanced Health Economic Evaluation (PUBH5307)
UNIT OF STUDY
The aims of this unit are to provide students with an understanding of the concepts, application and analytical techniques of more advanced methods of health economic evaluation and with practical working knowledge of how to conduct economic evaluations using stochastic and deterministic data. This unit will focus on students developing the hands-on skills of conducting economic evaluations, included detailed practical instruction in the use of decision analytic software such as TreeAge and Excel. The format will be in face to face workshops with lectures followed by computer based exercises directly relating to the lectures. The broad topic areas covered are: 1) analysis of health outcomes including survival and quality of life measures 2) analysis of costs 3) economic modeling, including conduct of sensitivity analyses (one way, multi-way and probabilistic sensitivity analysis) and 4) presenting and interpreting results of cost effectiveness analyses.
Our courses that offer this unit of study
- Graduate Certificate in Clinical Epidemiology
- Graduate Certificate in Health Policy
- Graduate Diploma in Clinical Epidemiology
- Graduate Diploma in Health Policy
- Graduate Diploma in Public Health
- Master of Health Policy
- Master of International Public Health
- Master of Medicine (Clinical Epidemiology)
- Master of Public Health
- Master of Public Health (Professional Practice)
Further unit of study information
1 x 2day compulsory workshop
1x written assignment (100%)
Faculty/department permission required?
Unit of study rules
Prerequisites and assumed knowledge
PUBH5018 and (PUBH5010 or CEPI5100)
PUBH5205 and PUBH5302
Study this unit outside a degree
If you wish to undertake one or more units of study (subjects) for your own interest but not towards a degree, you may enrol in single units as a non-award student.
If you are from another Australian tertiary institution you may be permitted to underake cross-institutional study in one or more units of study at the University of Sydney.