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Publications in Press
Reeves BC et al, Health Technology Assessment
Elizabeth (Liz) Stokes joined the Health Economics Research Centre in November 2009. Prior to this, Liz worked at Keele University (2001-2007) and Liverpool John Moores University (2008-2009) and in this time completed an MSc in Medical Statistics at the University of Leicester. Liz is currently working on a number of projects in the area of blood transfusion. These include a programme of work to develop a multimodal blood conservation strategy to promote better blood transfusion practices in adult cardiac surgery; a programme of work on the health economics of coagulopathy and the need for massive transfusions in trauma patients, and a randomised controlled trial of restrictive transfusion thresholds in cardiac surgery. Drawing in part on these projects, Liz is also undertaking a DPhil at the University of Oxford on the economics of blood transfusion in the NHS.
Design and implementation of the AIRWAYS-2 trial: A multi-centre cluster randomised controlled trial of the clinical and cost effectiveness of the i-gel supraglottic airway device versus tracheal intubation in the initial airway management of out of hospital cardiac arrest.
Taylor J. et al, (2016), Resuscitation, 109, 25 - 32
Are lower levels of red blood cell transfusion more cost-effective than liberal levels after cardiac surgery? Findings from the TITRe2 randomised controlled trial
Stokes EA. et al, (2016), BMJ Open
A multicentre randomised controlled trial of Transfusion Indication Threshold Reduction on transfusion rates, morbidity and health-care resource use following cardiac surgery (TITRe2).
Reeves BC. et al, (2016), Health technology assessment (Winchester, England), 20, 1 - 260
Quantifying the healthcare costs of treating severely bleeding major trauma patients: a national study for England.
Campbell HE. et al, (2015), Crit Care, 19
Costs and quality of life associated with acute upper gastrointestinal bleeding in the UK: cohort analysis of patients in a cluster randomised trial.
Campbell HE. et al, (2015), BMJ Open, 5