YHEC offers a range of training courses in health economics topics including economic modelling, evidence retrieval and information skills.
Health Economics Training
Many of our clients have problems disseminating the results of economic evaluations through their companies and customers, because of the detailed technical language and methods of evaluations. To improve communications, YHEC has developed several training courses for staff outside the field of economics and health outcomes. These can be provided on clients’ premises and represent a highly cost-effective way of improving the use of important evaluation results.
Systematic Review and Information Skills Training
YHEC and its training collaborators offer systematic review and information skills training from experienced researchers, statisticians and information specialists.
Our current training programme includes:
- Advanced Search Strategy Design for Complex Topics
- Advanced Search Techniques for Systematic Reviews, HTA and Guidelines
- Early Economic Modelling to Inform Clinical Trial Design & Other Decisions
- Economic Evaluation for Oncology
- Health Economic Evaluations and Economic Evidence: Finding information to Inform Technology Assessments and Economic Models
- Identifying Diagnostic Test Accuracy Studies: Challenges and Strategies
- Introduction to Patient Reported Outcomes (PROs)
- Making an Economic Case for Service Redesign in the NHS
- Software to Support the Systematic Review Process
- Understanding and Critiquing Health Economics Models
- Understanding Searching Techniques: From Pragmatic Searches to Searches to Inform HTA and Systematic Reviews
Our regular training programme offers courses in York in well-equipped rooms and computer classrooms. We can also offer these courses and bespoke courses at your own site.
Other Health Economics Training at York
YHEC courses are generally introductory. 5-day expert workshops, distance learning and MSc courses in health economics are offered by health economists at the Centre for Health Economics and the Department of Economics and Related Studies at the University of York.