Dr Mara Violato
BSc, MSc, PhD
Senior Researcher in Health Economics; University Research Lecturer
- Health Economics Research Centre
- MSc in Global Health Science Module Lead for Health Economics
Mara Violato joined HERC in September 2006. Mara graduated in Economics at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice (Italy) in 1998. She obtained her MSc in Economics from the University of Glasgow in 2000, her PhD in Economics from the University of Dundee in 2006, and her Doctorate in Economics from the University of Milano Bicocca (Italy) in 2007. Her research interests include (child) health inequalities, health econometrics, economic evaluations in various disease areas, economic aspects of perinatal and paediatric care, health care utilisation and costs, ethnicity and health, (child) mental health, respiratory health, coeliac disease and gastrointestinal infections.
Mara is currently working on a number of NIHR and MRC funded economic evaluations alongside randomised controlled trials in the area of treatments of child anxiety (OVERCOMING, MACH, T-CAP), and ophthalmology (ECHoES). She is the PI of a Coeliac UK-funded projected aimed to further explore what it is like to live with coeliac disease in the United Kingdom, both before and after the condition has been diagnosed. She also leads the health economics component of the NIHR Health Protection Research Unit in Gastrointestinal Infections, a 5-year interdisciplinary research programme in collaboration with the Universities of Liverpool and East Anglia and Public Health England to generate new strategies for control of diarrheal diseases. Prior to this appointment, Mara worked as research assistant and teaching fellow in economics at the University of Dundee.
Predictors of quality of life in adults with coeliac disease in England
Peters M. et al, (2018), QUALITY OF LIFE RESEARCH, 27, S47 - S47
Social patterning of telephone health-advice for diarrhoea and vomiting: analysis of 24 million telehealth calls in England.
Adams NL. et al, (2018), J Infect
Family income, maternal psychological distress and child socio-emotional behaviour: Longitudinal findings from the UK Millennium Cohort Study.
Noonan K. et al, (2018), SSM Popul Health, 4, 280 - 290
Socioeconomic status and infectious intestinal disease in the community: a longitudinal study (IID2 study).
Adams NL. et al, (2018), Eur J Public Health, 28, 134 - 138
Relationship between socioeconomic status and gastrointestinal infections in developed countries: A systematic review and meta-analysis.
Adams NL. et al, (2018), PLoS One, 13