85 results found
White M, Dolan P, 2009, Accounting for the richness of our daily activities
Vlaev I, Dolan P, 2009, From changing cognitions to changing the context: a dual-route model of behaviour change, From changing cognitions to changing the context: a dual-route model of behaviour change, Publisher: Imperial College Business School, 2009/04
Dolan P, Tsuchiya A, 2009, The social welfare function and individual responsibility: Some theoretical issues and empirical evidence (vol 28, pg 210, 2009), JOURNAL OF HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 28, Pages: 758-759, ISSN: 0167-6296
Ratcliffe J, Bekker HL, Dolan P, et al., 2009, Examining the attitudes and preferences of health care decision-makers in relation to access, equity and cost-effectiveness: A discrete choice experiment, HEALTH POLICY, Vol: 90, Pages: 45-57, ISSN: 0168-8510
Tsuchiya A, Dolan P, 2009, EQUALITY OF WHAT IN HEALTH? DISTINGUISHING BETWEEN OUTCOME EGALITARIANISM AND GAIN EGALITARIANISM, HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 18, Pages: 147-159, ISSN: 1057-9230
Dolan P, Tsuchiya A, 2009, The social welfare function and individual responsibility: Some theoretical issues and empirical evidence, JOURNAL OF HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 28, Pages: 210-220, ISSN: 0167-6296
Dolan P, Metcalfe R, Munro V, et al., 2008, Valuing lives and life years: anomalies, implications, and an alternative, HEALTH ECONOMICS POLICY AND LAW, Vol: 3, Pages: 277-300, ISSN: 1744-1331
Dolan P, Peasgood T, White M, 2008, Do we really know what makes us happy? A review of the economic literature on the factors associated with subjective well-being, JOURNAL OF ECONOMIC PSYCHOLOGY, Vol: 29, Pages: 94-122, ISSN: 0167-4870
Dolan P, Kahneman D, 2008, Interpretations of utility and their implications for the valuation of health, ECONOMIC JOURNAL, Vol: 118, Pages: 215-234, ISSN: 0013-0133
Dolan P, 2008, Developing methods that really do value the 'Q' in the QALY., Health Econ Policy Law, Vol: 3, Pages: 69-77
Most health economists recommend that improvements in health be valued by asking members of the general public to imagine themselves in different states of health and then to think about how many years of life they would give up or what risk of death they would be willing to accept in order to be in full health. In this paper, I argue that preferences are not a very good guide to future experiences and a more suitable way to value health is to ask people in different states of health how they think and feel about their lives. Valuing health in this way may result in greater priority being given to mental health services. Whatever the precise implications, it is my contention that it is much better to ration health care according to real experiences rather than according to hypothetical preferences.
Dolan P, Peasgood T, 2008, Measuring well-being for public policy: preferences or experiences, Journal of Legal Studies, Vol: 37, Pages: 5-31
Dolan P, Edlin R, Tsuchiya A, et al., 2007, It ain't what you do, it's the way that you do it: Characteristics of procedural justice and their importance in social decision-making, JOURNAL OF ECONOMIC BEHAVIOR & ORGANIZATION, Vol: 64, Pages: 157-170, ISSN: 0167-2681
Tsuchiya A, Dolan P, 2007, Do NHS clinicians and members of the public share the same views about reducing inequalities in health?, SOCIAL SCIENCE & MEDICINE, Vol: 64, Pages: 2499-2503, ISSN: 0277-9536
Dolan P, Peasgood T, 2007, Estimating the economic and social costs of the fear of crime, BRITISH JOURNAL OF CRIMINOLOGY, Vol: 47, Pages: 121-132, ISSN: 0007-0955
Dolan P, Peasgood T, Shapland J, et al., 2007, Developing a preference-based measure of public security, International review of Victimology
Dolan P, Moore S, 2007, Valuing the losses in well-being from crime and the fear of crime usingg expereinced utility., Review of Victimology, Vol: 14
Dolan P, White M, 2007, How can measures of subjective well-being be used to inform public policy, Perspectives on Psychological Science, Pages: 71-85
Brazier J, Dolan P, Karampela K, et al., 2006, Does the whole equal the sum of the parts? Patient-assigned utility scores for IBS-related health states and profiles, HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 15, Pages: 543-551, ISSN: 1057-9230
Dolan P, White M, 2006, Dynamic well-being: Connecting indicators of what people anticipate with indicators of what they experience, SOCIAL INDICATORS RESEARCH, Vol: 75, Pages: 303-333, ISSN: 0303-8300
Karnon J, Tsuchiya A, Dolan P, 2005, Developing a relativities approach to valuing the prevention of non-fatal work-related accidents and ill health, HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 14, Pages: 1103-1115, ISSN: 1057-9230
Dolan P, Loomes G, Peasgood T, et al., 2005, Estimating the intangible victim costs of violent crime, BRITISH JOURNAL OF CRIMINOLOGY, Vol: 45, Pages: 958-976, ISSN: 0007-0955
Tsuchiya A, Dolan P, 2005, The QALY model and individual preferences for health states and health profiles over time: A systematic review of the literature, MEDICAL DECISION MAKING, Vol: 25, Pages: 460-467, ISSN: 0272-989X
Dolan P, Tsuchiya A, 2005, Health priorities and public preferences: the relative importance of past health experience and future health prospects, JOURNAL OF HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 24, Pages: 703-714, ISSN: 0167-6296
Dolan P, Shaw R, Tsuchiya A, et al., 2005, QALY maximisation and people's preferences: a methodological review of the literature, HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 14, Pages: 197-208, ISSN: 1057-9230
Tsuchiya A, Miguel LS, Edlin R, et al., 2005, Procedural justice in public health care resource allocation., Appl Health Econ Health Policy, Vol: 4, Pages: 119-127, ISSN: 1175-5652
INTRODUCTION: The legal studies literature on procedural justice identifies six key characteristics of procedural justice: accuracy, consistency, impartiality, reversibility, transparency and voice. However, the relative importance of these in the context of public health care resource allocation is unclear, as is whether they are valuable instrumentally (because it contributes to better outcomes) or inherently (for its own sake). METHODS: A survey of 80-odd members of the UK public determined the following: the ranking of all the six characteristics; the pairwise comparisons of the characteristics; and whether each characteristic was important for instrumental reasons, for intrinsic reasons or for both. RESULTS: Respondents ranked the procedures in the order of accuracy, consistency, impartiality, reversibility and transparency. Procedural justice was valued for both instrumental and inherent reasons. DISCUSSION/CONCLUSION: A robust ranking of five of the six procedural characteristics was found. The ranking for voice was sensitive to the question format, which has methodological implications. Around a quarter to a third of respondents regarded a procedural characteristic to have entirely intrinsic value.
Brazier J, Akehurst R, Brennan A, et al., 2005, Should patients have a greater role in valuing health states?, Appl Health Econ Health Policy, Vol: 4, Pages: 201-208, ISSN: 1175-5652
Currently, health state values are usually obtained from members of the general public trying to imagine what the state would be like rather than by patients who are actually in the various states of health. Valuations of a health state by patients tend to vary from those of the general population, and this seems to be due to a range of factors including errors in the descriptive system, adaptation to the state and changes in internal standards. The question of whose values are used in cost-effectiveness analysis is ultimately a normative one, but the decision should be informed by evidence on the reasons for the differences. There is a case for obtaining better informed general population preferences by providing more information on what it is like for patients (including the process of adaptation).
Bryan S, Dolan P, 2004, Discrete choice experiments in health economics. For better or for worse?, Eur J Health Econ, Vol: 5, Pages: 199-202, ISSN: 1618-7598
One method that is increasingly being used in health economics to elicit stated preferences concerning health matters is the discrete choice experiment (DCE). This editorial explores four sets of issues facing researchers who wish to employ DCE techniques: (a) normative issues about how data from DCE studies might be used to inform policy, (b) psychological issues concerning the meaningfulness of the data generated, (d) technical issues relating to how the data are generated and (d) issues relating to the generalisability of the data from DCE studies. Given current uncertainties surrounding these issues, it is our view that more caution and greater circumspection towards DCE is appropriate at this stage.
Dolan P, Jones M, 2004, Explaining attitudes towards ambiguity: An experimental test of the comparative ignorance hypothesis, SCOTTISH JOURNAL OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, Vol: 51, Pages: 281-301, ISSN: 0036-9292
Roberts J, Dolan P, 2004, To what extent do people prefer health states with higher values? A note on evidence from the EQ-5D valuation set, HEALTH ECONOMICS, Vol: 13, Pages: 733-737, ISSN: 1057-9230
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