Dr Ben Lacey
MBChB MSc DPhil FFPH
Clinical Research Fellow, CTSU
Dr Ben Lacey is a public health physician and epidemiologist. He is currently a Clinical Research Fellow at the Nuffield Department of Population Health, University of Oxford, and Honorary Consultant in Public Health Medicine at Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust.
Ben studied medicine at the University of Edinburgh (1999-2004), and completed specialty training in Public Health Medicine at the NHS Oxford Deanery (2007-2013). He also holds an MSc in Global Health Science (University of Oxford, 2008) and DPhil in Epidemiology (University of Oxford, 2013).
He research interests include: the measurement of population health; the use of large-scale epidemiological studies to understand the major determinants of premature mortality in different populations, particularly from vascular and other chronic disease; and the use of healthcare informatics to improve population health.
He plays a leading role in the conduct, analysis and reporting of a number of large population-based prospective cohort studies, including: Chennai Prospective Study (0.5 million participants), Cuba Prospective Study (0.15 million), Russia Prospective Study (0.2 million), Trivandrum Tobacco Study (0.4 million) and Mexico City Prospective Study (0.15 million).
P6258 Burden of hypertension and associated risks for cardiovascular mortality in Cuba: prospective cohort study of 150,000 men and women
Lacey B. et al, (2017)
The Role of Emerging Risk Factors in Cardiovascular Outcomes.
Lacey B. et al, (2017), Curr Atheroscler Rep, 19
Systolic Blood Pressure and Vascular Disease in Men Aged 65 Years and Over: The HIMS (Health in Men Study).
Lacey B. et al, (2017), Hypertension, 69, 1053 - 1059
Uncontrolled Hypertension and Risk of Cardiovascular Mortality in China-Reply.
Lewington S. et al, (2016), JAMA Intern Med, 176
PT045 Blood Pressure, Body-Mass Index and Vascular Mortality in 331,000 Indian Non-Smokers: The Chennai Prospective Study
Lewington S. et al, (2016), Global Heart, 11, e134 - e134