Dr Timothy Powell-Jackson MSc PhD
- Timothy Powell-Jackson's Contacts
- 15-17 Tavistock Place
- WC1H 9SH
- T: +44 (0) 20 7612 7887
- F: +44 (0)20 7927 2701
I am a health economist with the Health Economics and Systems Analysis (HESA) Group, which is based in the Department of Global Health and Development. I developed an interest in health economics while working at the Ministry of Health, Rwanda on a two-year placement with the Overseas Development Institute Fellowship Scheme.
I joined the school in 2006 and completed my PhD in 2010.
I am module co-organiser of Introduction to Health Economics.
Publications are listed below.
My research focuses on health economics issues in developing countries. I have a keen interest in financial incentives, impact evaluation, the economic consequences of ill health, equity in health financing and, more broadly, the interaction between health and development.
My PhD research was based on an evaluation of a nationwide financial incentive programme for maternal health in Nepal. This interest in financial incentives - both demand and supply-side - has continued with research in India, China and Tanzania.
I primarily work on two multi-country projects: Merck for Mothers and EVA-PMDUP. Other research includes work on sex selection and gender inequality (India), subsidised health insurance and social connections (Ghana), health insurance (China), and provider payment mechanisms (Tanzania and China).
- Child health
- Complex interventions
- Health care financing
- Health impact analysis
- Health systems
- Health workers
- Impact evaluation
- Maternal health
- Primary care
- Randomised controlled trials
- South Asia
- Sub-Saharan Africa (developing only)
- Lao PDR
- Economic Development
- Global Aid Assistance
- Health And Development
- Health Care Systems Evaluation
- Health Economics
- Health Related Behaviour
- Health Services Utilisation
- Health System Performance
- Social Networks
- Women's health
- economics of health care
Financial incentives in health: New evidence from India's Janani Suraksha Yojana.
Powell-Jackson, T.; Mazumdar, S.; Mills, A.;
J Health Econ, 2015;
Capitation Combined With Pay-For-Performance Improves Antibiotic Prescribing Practices In Rural China.
Yip, W. ; Powell-Jackson, T. ; Chen, W. ; Hu, M. ; Fe, E. ; Hu, M. ; Jian, W. ; Lu, M. ; Han, W. ; Hsiao, W.C. ;
Health Aff (Millwood), 2014;
REALIGNING DEMAND AND SUPPLY SIDE INCENTIVES TO IMPROVE PRIMARY HEALTH CARE SEEKING IN RURAL CHINA.
Powell-Jackson, T. ; Yip, W.C. ; Han, W. ;
Health Econ, 2014;
Who benefits from free healthcare? Evidence from a randomized experiment in Ghana
Powell-Jackson, T.; Hanson, K.; Whitty, C.J.M.; Ansah, E.K.
Journal of Development Economics, 2014; 107(0):305-319
Economic consequences of maternal illness in rural Bangladesh.
Powell-Jackson, T.; Hoque, M.E.;
Health Econ, 2012; 21(7):796-810
Financial incentives for maternal health: Impact of a national programme in Nepal.
Powell-Jackson, T.; Hanson, K.;
J Health Econ, 2012; 31(1):271-84
Democracy and growth in divided societies: A health-inequality trap?
Powell-Jackson, T.; Basu, S.; Balabanova, D.; McKee, M.; Stuckler, D.;
Soc Sci Med, 2011; 73(1):33-41
Countdown to 2015: tracking donor assistance to maternal, newborn, and child health.
Powell-Jackson, T.; Borghi, J.; Mueller, D.H.; Patouillard, E.; Mills, A.;
Lancet, 2006; 368(9541):1077-87
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