Judit Simon DPhil, MSc, MD(Hons), BSc, BA
- Mental Health
- Health Outcomes Research
- Clinical Practice Guideline Development
- Health Policy & Health Services Research
- Farmer A J, Wade A N, French D P, Simon J, Yudkin P, Gray A, Craven A, Goyder L, Holman R R, Mant D, Kinmonth A-L, and Neil H AW (2009) Blood glucose self-monitoring in type 2 diabetes: a randomised controlled trial. Health Technol Assess, 13(15):iii-iv, ix-xi, 1-50.
- Simon J (2009) A vércukorszint otthoni monitorozásának költséghatékonysága 2-es típusú cukorbetegségben (kivonat) Lege Artis Medicinae , 19(1):45.
- Simon J, Petrou S, and Gray A (2009) The valuation of prenatal life in economic evaluations of perinatal interventions. Health Econ, 18(4):487-494.
- Knapp M, McDaid D, Evers S, Salvador-Carulla L, Halstein V, and the MHEEN Group (Judit Simon member) (2008) Cost-effectiveness and Mental Health MHEEN II Policy Briefing 2, Personal Social Services Research Unit, London.
- Knapp M, McDaid D, Medeiros H, Becker T, Johnson S, Kilian R, Salvador-Carulla L, Simon J, Tartar M, and the MHEEN Group (Judit Simon member) (2008) Economics, Mental Health and Policy: An Overview. MHEEN II Policy Briefing 1, Personal Social Services Research Unit, London.
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|College||St Cross College|
Judit Simon joined the Health Economics Research Centre at Oxford University’s Department of Public Health in 2002. Prior to this, she held a joint appointment at the National Collaborating Centre for Mental Health, UCL and the Personal Social Services Research Unit, LSE. She has a DPhil in Public Health from the University of Oxford, an MSc in Health Economics from the University of York, and a Doctor of Medicine (Hons), a BSc in Economics and a degree in medical translation from the University of Szeged in Hungary.
Over the past years, Judit has contributed to several applied economic evaluation and outcome research projects in the areas of mental health, diabetes and perinatology. Between 2003 and 2007 she held a Research Scientist in Evidence Synthesis Award from the Department of Health and completed her DPhil as part of it on investigating the methodology of integrating health economic evidence into clinical practice guidelines. Her current research focuses on the delivery of cost-effective interventions for people with severe mental health disorders, broader system-level evaluation and international comparison of mental health services, and the operationalisation of the capabilities approach for use in mental health economic studies. She has an ongoing interest in comparative health systems and health care rationing research with a specific attention to transition economy countries.