Elena is a Senior Health Economics. She holds a PhD in Economics and Management from Padua University, a Master degree in Economics and Management of Health Care Services from Ferrara University and a first degree in Economics from Padua University.
Prior to coming to UCL she was a Research Associate at the Imperial College Business School, working on the economic evaluation of the Collaborations for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (CLAHRC) for Northwest London.
She previously held a research post at the Department of Economics, Ferrara University, where she collaborated to a multi-year research project and undertook an economic evaluation of a Regional Colorectal Cancer Screening Program.
Ali qualified as a doctor in 2010. After completing his Core Medical Training in August 2014, he was appointed Clinical Fellow at the UCL Institute for Human Health and Performance, joining a project using large datasets to predict patient decline in hospital. Under the supervision of Prof Hugh Montgomery and Prof Rosalind Raine, he has now started a PhD examining the effects of the implementation of a digitally-enabled care pathway for patients with Acute Kidney Injury. His clinical interests include nephrology and critical care.
Esther’s PhD is focusing how to use Patient Reported Outcomes in evaluating acute and emergency care.
Ryan is a Health Foundation Improvement Science PhD Student working under the primary supervision of Prof. Martin Utley. Ryan’s project has the working title “Operational Research towards outcome driven community health services” and will involve working alongside the North East London Foundation Trust (NELFT) within the context of their community healthcare services.
Jenny’s project The Economics of Multi-Sectoral Working aims to provide an analysis of the economics of multi-sectoral working, reviewing evaluation methodologies and financial mechanisms that incentivise organisations to take a whole system perspective to achieve system wide quality and cost improvement.
Belene’s project is focusing on how long-term conditions impact on access to and outcomes of hip and knee replacement surgery
Professor Morris’ research interests are primarily in the cost-effectiveness of interventions to improve health across a range of disease areas and population groups, and the determinants of health service use.
Enoch graduated from the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology with degrees in mathematics and electronic engineering, with his PhD thesis on cyber-physical system security. He joined the Clinical Operational Research Unit (CORU) at UCL in 2017 as a research associate and is working on the development of mathematical models in the prediction of patient flow and resource demand.
UCL IRIS profile: https://iris.ucl.ac.uk/iris/browse/profile?upi=EKUNG12