cost-effectiveness analysis


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cost-effectiveness analysis

Cost-utility analysis Clinical trials A form of economic analysis in which alternative interventions are compared in terms of the cost per unit of clinical effect–eg cost per life saved, per mm Hg of lowered BP, per yr of quality-adjusted life gained, etc Health care policy Analysis related to the effectiveness of therapies or interventions and their associated costs. Cf Cost-benefit analysis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Turkey branch Endocrine therapy (years 1-5) 256.5 Turkish Cost-Effectiveness Analysis of Screening in Breast Cancer Endocrine therapy (years 6-8) 289.6 Turkish Cost-Effectiveness Analysis of Screening in Breast Cancer Chemotherapy 1436 Turkish Oncotype-Dx Decision Impact Study Distant recurrence (monthly) 98.08 Turkish Oncotype-Dx Decision Impact Study and Turkish Cost-Effectiveness Analysis of Screening in Breast Cancer Chemotherapy adverse events 468.5 Turkish Oncotype-Dx Decision Impact Study Table 4.
"Cost-Effectiveness Analysis of Efforts to Reduce Risk of Type 2 Diabetes and Cardiovascular Disease in Southwestern Pennsylvania, 2005-2007." Preventing Chronic Disease 7 (5): A109.
The cost-effectiveness analysis is justified as one of the most utilizes, because it is an economic analysis that results in different units of measure and additionally refers to both monetary resource as social benefits (Ministerio da Saude, 2008).
This cost-effectiveness analysis reveals that the SMS intervention for subjects with prediabetes had the superiority of lower cost and a considerable improvement in preventing or delaying the T2DM onset.
Cost-effectiveness analysis may sound like a complicated academic concept, but the truth is that we use this type of thinking in our daily lives.
Prospective Cost-Effectiveness Analysis of Cetuximab in Metastatic Colorectal Cancer: Evaluation of National Cancer Institute of Canada Clinical Trials Group CO.17 Trial.
In "The Pragmatist's Guide to Comparative Effectiveness Research" (NBER Working Paper 16990), researchers Amitabh Chandra, Anupam Jena, and Jonathan Skinner discuss the merits of comparative effectiveness research and its cousin, cost-effectiveness analysis.
of this valuable reference features 724 new terms, bringing the total to 2310, and many new additions, including greater and more consistent use of cross-references, a larger bibliography, an appendix listing cost-effectiveness analysis studies, and both subject and name indexes.