Publications In Press
Campbell HE et al, BMJ Open
Reeves BC et al, Health Technology Assessment
BA MSc DPhil
Senior Researcher (MRC Special Training Fellow)
Helen Campbell joined the Health Economic Research Centre in September 2002, having previously worked at Brunel University and prior to this completing her MSc in Health Economics at York University in 1998. Helen is currently working on a number of projects, which include an economic evaluation of follow-up regimes for patients who have undergone resection for colorectal cancer, a five year programme of work on the health economics of massive blood transfusion in trauma patients, and a trial based economic evaluation of total versus partial knee arthroplasty. In 2004, Helen took up a Special Training Fellowship in Health Services Research from the UK Medical Research Council. In 2008 she successfully completed a DPhil at the University of Oxford on the cost-effectiveness of using prognostic information to select women with early breast cancer for adjuvant systemic therapy.
Healthcare and wider societal implications of stillbirth: a population-based cost-of-illness study.
Campbell HE. et al, (2018), BJOG, 125, 108 - 117
One-year costs of bilateral or single internal mammary grafts in the Arterial Revascularisation Trial.
Gray AM. et al, (2017), Heart, 103, 1719 - 1726
The Age of BLood Evaluation (ABLE) randomised controlled trial: description of the UK-funded arm of the international trial, the UK cost-utility analysis and secondary analyses exploring factors associated with health-related quality of life and health-care costs during the 12-month follow-up.
Walsh TS. et al, (2017), Health Technol Assess, 21, 1 - 118
A randomised controlled trial to assess the cost-effectiveness of intensive versus no scheduled follow-up in patients who have undergone resection for colorectal cancer with curative intent.
Mant D. et al, (2017), Health Technol Assess, 21, 1 - 86
COmmunity-based Rehabilitation after Knee Arthroplasty (CORKA): study protocol for a randomised controlled trial.
Barker KL. et al, (2016), Trials, 17