Professor Maria Quigley
Professor of Statistical Epidemiology
- NDPH Director of Graduate Studies
- National Perinatal Epidemiology Unit
Maria joined the NPEU in January 2004 and is a co-applicant on the Policy Research Unit in Maternal and Neonatal Health and Care. She has published extensively on infant and childhood outcomes associated with infant feeding and preterm birth. Her current research includes a study exploring ethnic variations in preterm birth and infant mortality, and a national survey of maternal and infant health. Maria has conducted many research studies using population-based cohorts and surveys such as the Millennium Cohort Study, ALSPAC and the UK Infant Feeding Surveys. She is also using record linkage of large, routinely collected data to study maternal and/or child outcomes associated with preterm birth, caesarean section and fertility treatment. Maria supervises several DPhil students and teaches on the MSc in Global Health Science and Epidemiology, on the modules in 'Statistics' and 'Maternal and Child Health'. Maria is Director of Graduate Studies in NDPH.
Characteristics and outcomes of neonatal SARS-CoV-2 infection in the United Kingdom: a prospective national cohort study using active surveillance.
QUIGLEY M. et al, (2020), Lancet Child and Adolescent Health
Gestational age and hospital admissions during childhood, the TIGAR study: a population-based, record linkage study in England
COATHUP V. et al, (2020), BMJ: British Medical Journal
Linkage of Maternity Hospital Episode Statistics birth records to birth registration and notification records for births in England 2005-2006: Quality assurance of linkage
COATHUP V. et al, (2020), BMJ Open
Characteristics and outcomes of pregnant women admitted to hospital with confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection in UK: national population based cohort study.
Knight M. et al, (2020), BMJ, 369
Variations in neonatal mortality, infant mortality, preterm birth and birth weight in England and Wales according to ethnicity and maternal country or region of birth: an analysis of linked national data from 2006 to 2012.
Opondo C. et al, (2020), J Epidemiol Community Health