Centre for Health Services Studies

Excellence in Health Research


profile image for  Dr Eirini-Christina Saloniki PhD, MSc, Diploma, BSc, PGCHE

Dr Eirini-Christina Saloniki PhD, MSc, Diploma, BSc, PGCHE

Research Associate

 

 

I am a joint Research Associate in CHSS and PSSRU. I am also a Research Adviser for the NIHR Research Design Service South East.

My research interests lie in the area of applied microecometrics with a particular interest in disability discrimination in the labour market.

My PhD (Economics) thesis explored the reasons behind the lower position of the disabled in the UK labour market with a focus on wages and employment rates. Towards the end of my PhD I worked as a Research Assistant in PSSRU on a project relating to the substitution between health and social care.

Prior to rejoining the University of Kent in July 2016, I spent a few years at the Academic Unit of Health Economics (University of Leeds) mainly involved in NIHR-funded projects with a cost-effectiveness element.

Teaching
I have taught a number of modules including Introduction to Economics, Applied Health Econometrics, Introduction to Health Economics, Principles of Health Economics and Quantitative Research Methods. I currently teach on the (HEKSS)/NIHR Integrated Clinical Academic Programme and SP583 Clinical Psychology Project.

Education
Postgraduate Certificate in Higher Education, University of Kent (2018)
PhD Economics, University of Kent (2014), Thesis title: Disability, discrimination and misreporting
MSc Economics, Athens University of Economics and Business (2011)
Diploma in Economics, University of Kent (2009)
BSc International and European Economic Studies, Athens University of Economics & Business (2009)

Memberships
Fellow, Higher Education Academy
International Health Economics Association (iHEA) member
Health Economists’ Study Group Member (HESG)
External Affiliate of Health Econometrics and Data Group (HEDG)

Awards
Visiting Academics Fund, University of Kent (2018)
Staff Mobility Scholarship - Erasmus+ Programme, University of Kent (2017)
Nominated for a teaching award, University of Kent (2013)

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Also view these in the Kent Academic Repository

Article
Forder, J., Gousia, K. and Saloniki, E. (2018). The impact of long-term care on primary care doctor consultations for people over 75 years. European Journal of Health Economics [Online]. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10198-018-0999-6.
Tubeuf, S., Saloniki, E. and Cottrell, D. (2018). Parental health spillover in cost-effectiveness analysis: evidence from self-harming adolescents in England. PharmacoEconomics [Online]. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1007/s40273-018-0722-6.
Cottrell, D. et al. (2018). Effectiveness of systemic family therapy versus treatment as usual for young people after self-harm: a pragmatic, phase 3, multicentre, randomised controlled trial. The Lancet Psychiatry [Online] 5:203-216. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1016/S2215-0366(18)30058-0.
Hulme, C. et al. (2016). Shaping dental contract reform – a clinical and cost effectiveness analysis of incentive-driven commissioning for improved oral health in primary dental care. BMJ Open [Online] 6. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2016-013549.
Hulme, C. et al. (2016). The INCENTIVE Study: a mixed methods evaluation of an innovation in commissioning and delivery of primary dental care compared to traditional dental contracting. Health Services and Delivery Research [Online] 4. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.3310/hsdr04180.
Saloniki, E. (2015). A monopsonistic approach to disability discrimination and non-discrimination. Economics Bulletin [Online] 35:2064-2073. Available at: http://www.accessecon.com/Pubs/EB/2015/Volume35/EB-15-V35-I4-P211.pdf.
Gosling, A. and Saloniki, E. (2014). Correction of misclassification error in disability rates. Health Economics [Online] 23:1084-1097. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/hec.3080.
Book section
Nguyen, L. et al. (2018). Should we prefer safety to social participation? Analysing taste heterogeneity regarding social care outcomes in Finland. in: Terveystaloustiede 2018, Terveyden ja hyvinvoinnin laitos, Tyopaperi 2/2018. Juvenes Print, Tampere, pp. 25-27.
Linnosmaa, I. et al. (2017). Comparative quality of life among Austrians, English and Finnish People. in: Terveystaloustiede 2017, Terveyden ja hyvinvoinnin laitos, Työpaperi 1/2017. Juvenes Print, Tampere, pp. 32-37.
Monograph
Cottrell, D. et al. (2018). A pragmatic randomised controlled trial and economic evaluation of family therapy versus treatment as usual for young people seen after second or subsequent episodes of self-harm: the Self-Harm Intervention - Family Therapy (SHIFT) trial. National Institute for Health Research. Available at: https://doi.org/10.3310/hta22120.
Conference or workshop item
Tubeuf, S., Saloniki, E. and Cottrell, D. (2018). Family health spillovers in cost-effectiveness analysis: evidence from self-harming adolescents in England. in: European Health Economics Association Conference 2018.. Available at: http://www.euhea2018.eu/resources/media/20180618_Final_Programmebook.pdf.
Batchelder, L. et al. (2018). Comparing Preferences for Social Care-Related Quality of Life Using the Adult Social Care Outcomes Toolkit (ASCOT-SCT4) Service User Measure in Austria, England and Finland. in: ILPN Conference.
Malley, J. et al. (2018). The Relationship Between Outcomes For Long-term Care Service Users And Their Carers In England. in: NORFACE Welfare State Futures Programme Final Conference.
Hajji, A. et al. (2018). Using best-worst experiments to elicit preferences for long-term care related quality of life states: a closer look at sub-group differences and design effects. in: European Health Economics Association Conference 2018.
Saloniki, E. et al. (2017). Comparing internet and face-to-face surveys as methods for eliciting preferences for social care-related quality of life: Evidence from England using the ASCOT Service User measure. in: iHEA Boston World Congress 2017.
Trukeschitz, B. et al. (2017). Food over company or vice-versa? Results from a best-worst-analysis of expected quality-of-life preferences in long-term care settings for Austria. in: 3rd Austrian Health Economics Association Conference.. Available at: http://www.athea.at/conferences/.
Saloniki, E. et al. (2017). Mode comparison in eliciting preferences for care-related quality of life: evidence from England using the ASCOT service user measure. in: International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR) 22nd Annual International Meeting, Boston, MA: 20th – 24th May 2017. Elsevier, pp. A1-A383. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jval.2017.05.005.
Hajji, A. et al. (2017). Understanding best-worst experiments for calculating quality-of-life preferences in long-term care settings: how they work and what to consider. in: 3rd Austrian Health Economics Association Conference.
Batchelder, L. et al. (2017). Carer social care-related quality of life outcomes: establishing preference weights for the Adult Social Care Outcomes Toolkit for carers. in: International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR) 22nd Annual International Meeting. Elsevier. Available at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jval.2017.05.005.
Hulme, C. et al. (2016). Next steps for dentistry and oral health: regulation, prevention and dental contract reform. in: Westminster Health Forum. Westminster Forum Projects, pp. 74-75. Available at: http://www.westminsterforumprojects.co.uk/forums/showpublications.php?pid=1180.
Total publications in KAR: 20 [See all in KAR]

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Last Updated: 15/02/2019