Abstract How donor organs are allocated for transplant can affect their scarcity.
Author Archives: Health Economics Journal
Abstract This paper uses meta-regression analysis to test how aspects of discrete choice experiment (DCE) study design influence survey response rates.
No abstract is available for this article.
Summary With the growing use of discrete choice experiments (DCEs) in health workforce research, the reliability of elicited job preferences is a growing concern.
Abstract The most significant pieces of the Affordable Care Act (exchanges, subsidies, Medicaid expansion, and individual mandate), implemented in 2014, were associated with sizable gains in coverage nationally that were divided equally between gains in Medicaid and private coverage.
View this article: Symposium: Efforts to Extend Effective Coverage in Asia
Summary From 2004 to 2012, the German social health insurance levied a co-payment for the first doctor visit in a calendar quarter.
Abstract The study examines long-term effects of cancer on the work status and annual earnings of cancer survivors who had a strong attachment to the labor market prior to their cancer diagnosis.
Summary Productivity growth is a key measure against which National Health Service (NHS) achievements are judged.
Summary Does increasing incomes improve health?
Abstract Published estimates of the healthcare coinsurance elasticity coefficient have typically relied on annual observations of individual healthcare expenditures even though health plan membership and expenditures are traditionally reported in monthly units and several studies have stressed the need for demand models to recognize the episodic nature of healthcare.
Abstract The low quality of health care in developing countries reduces the poor’s incentives to use quality health services and their demand for health insurance.
Summary German hospitals receive subsidies for investment costs by federal states.