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GENERALIZED NUTRIENT TAXES CAN INCREASE CONSUMER WELFARE

from Health Economics at http://bit.ly/1uldbcc on September 20, 2014 at 01:22AM


Certain nutrients can stimulate appetite making them fattening in a way that is not fully conveyed by the calorie content on the label. 142 more words

HealthEconJA

The Northern Basins: modelling the Vansjø-Hobøl catchment

Last week we introduced MARS’s research on multiple stresses in the Vansjø-Hobøl catchment in Southern Norway.  This week, we discuss the computer models that the Work Package 4 team will use to understand how rivers and lakes in the catchment respond to stress – largely nutrient pollution – both now and in the future. 912 more words

Mars

Cost-Effectiveness of Three Adjunct Cellular/Tissue-Derived Products Used in the Management of Chronic Venous Leg Ulcers

from ScienceDirect Publication: Value in Health at http://bit.ly/1BSFzqN on September 19, 2014 at 05:28AM


Publication date:
Source:Value in Health
Author(s): Marissa J. Carter , Curtis Waycaster , Kathleen Schaum , Adrienne M. Gilligan

HealthEconJA

Interdisciplinary Pragmatics Article: Variation and the Indexical Field

(Image from http://www.city.gifu.lg.jp)
The Linguistic Politeness Research Group and Goffman Group will be meeting at Sheffield Hallam University (U.K.) for a discussion on this article by Prof Eckert ( 51 more words

Teaching Resource

Cost of adverse events during treatment with everolimus plus exemestane or single-agent chemotherapy in patients with advanced breast cancer in Western Europe

from Informa Healthcare: Journal of Medical Economics: Table of Contents at http://bit.ly/1wHgqiE on September 18, 2014 at 11:33AM


Journal of Medical Economics, Ahead of Print.

HealthEconJA

PUBLIC REPORTING AND DEMAND RATIONING: EVIDENCE FROM THE NURSING HOME INDUSTRY

from Health Economics at http://bit.ly/ZriQ7b on September 18, 2014 at 11:56AM


This paper examines an under-explored unintended consequence of public reporting: the potential for demand rationing. 126 more words

HealthEconJA

WHAT HAPPENS TO PATTERNS OF FOOD CONSUMPTION WHEN FOOD PRICES CHANGE? EVIDENCE FROM A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW AND META-ANALYSIS OF FOOD PRICE ELASTICITIES GLOBALLY

from Health Economics at http://bit.ly/ZriNs0 on September 18, 2014 at 11:39AM


Recent years have seen considerable interest in examining the impact of food prices on food consumption and subsequent health consequences. 178 more words

HealthEconJA