Dr Hubert Lam
BSc MPhil PhD
Associate Professor; Associate Course Director, MSc in Global Health Science and Epidemiology
Hubert Lam is the Associate Course Director for the MSc in Global Health Science and Epidemiology. He is also a Visiting Research Fellow at the Born in Guangzhou Cohort Study Department, Guangzhou Women and Children’s Medical Center. Hubert studied Biochemistry and Medical Sciences before gaining a PhD in Epidemiology. He was a lecturer in environmental and occupational epidemiology at the University of Birmingham prior to joining Oxford in 2015.
Hubert is a member of the Prospective Studies Group that uses large scale observational studies in diverse populations to understand the main determinants of major non-communicable diseases. He is also contributing to the development and application of new technology in enhancing environmental exposure assessment to help better quantification of health burdens within the China Kadoorie Biobank.
As Associate Course Director, Hubert is responsible for the oversight of the course delivery and its ongoing development. He is also a module lead, lecturer, and tutor for the Principles of Epidemiology module. He has supervised a number of students on various topics at Master’s and Doctorate levels.
Air pollution and health
Kurmi O. et al, (2020), Oxford Textbook of Medicine
Sex-Specific Associations of Vascular Risk Factors with Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm: Findings from 1.5 Million Women and 0.8 Million Men in the USA and UK
CARTER J. et al, (2020), Journal of the American Heart Association
Understanding antibiotic availability and use in low and middle income countries: Insights from health facility surveys
LAM KIN., (2020), Bulletin of the World Health Organization
The association between high particulate matter pollution and daily cause-specific hospital admissions: a time-series study in Yichang, China.
Yao C. et al, (2019), Environ Sci Pollut Res Int
Solid fuels for cooking and tobacco use and risk of major chronic liver disease mortality: a prospective cohort study of 0.5 million Chinese adults.
Chan KH. et al, (2019), Int J Epidemiol