Dr Laurence Roope
BSc (Hons) MSc PhD
Laurence joined the Health Economics Research Centre in January 2013, after completing a PhD in Economics at the University of Manchester. He also holds a BSc (Hons) in Mathematics from the University of Durham and an MSc in Econometrics from the University of Manchester.
Laurence’s research interests lie broadly within development economics, with particular interests in poverty, inequality, health, and human capital. Much of his work has involved developing and analysing indicators of societal wellbeing and deprivation. He is especially interested in the relationship between economic growth and inequality, and how to make economic growth more inclusive. His work on global inequality was featured in the United Nations Human Development Report 2016. He has also recently developed interests in behavioural economics and in the economics of antimicrobial resistance. He is currently engaged in several projects in these areas funded by the NIHR and the ESRC.
Laurence has worked as a consultant for the United Nations University World Institute for Development Economics Research (UNU-WIDER), is a Research Associate at the Centre for the Study of African Economies (CSAE) and an External Associate at the Global Development Institute (GDI, University of Manchester). Prior to working in academia Laurence was a professional econometrician in the private sector.
Roope L. et al, (2021), Economics Letters, 202
Roope LSJ. et al, (2021), Health Res Policy Syst, 19
Public opinion on global rollout of COVID-19 vaccines
Duch R., (2021), Nature Medicine
Preferences for Medical Consultations from Online Providers: Evidence from a Discrete Choice Experiment in the United Kingdom
BUCHANAN J. et al, (2021), Applied Health Economics and Health Policy
Implementing interventions to reduce antibiotic use: A qualitative study in high-prescribing practices
BOREK A. et al, (2021), BMC Family Practice
Roope LSJ., (2021), PLoS One, 16
Awareness of appropriate antibiotic use in primary care for influenza-like illness: evidence of improvement from UK population-based surveys
POUWELS K. et al, (2020), Antibiotics
Delayed antibiotic prescription by general practitioners in the UK: a stated-choice study
MORRELL E. et al, (2020), Antibiotics
Roope LSJ. et al, (2020), Pharmacoecon Open
Why do hospital prescribers continue antibiotics when it is safe to stop? Results of a choice experiment survey
ROOPE L. et al, (2020), BMC Medicine