Current facets (Pre-Master)
Her main research interests lie in the areas of health economics, microeconometrics, measurement of biases in self-reported health and inequalities in health and health care utilisation. Current projects include the measurement of inequality of opportunities in health, analysis of determinants of long-term care expenditures, assessment of validity of vignettes approach to correction of reporting heterogeneity.
Her main research interests are in the area of Health Economics. The research questions she is currently interested in are related to i) the impact of disability insurance policies on labour and health of the disabled and their families; ii) the impact of other labour market policies on health; iii) how care is provided to elderly dependent individuals and the effects that providing informal care has on female labour participation; iv) the measurement of inequality and inequity in health, health care and long-term care; v) the impact of policies and behaviours early in life on maternal outcomes, children health and other outcomes later in life; vi) the effects of cost sharing on health care use and health.
Marine is a postdoctoral researcher in Behavioral and Health Economics at Erasmus University Rotterdam. She is interested in how humans process the information available in their environment to form judgments and make decisions. Her research focuses on judgment and decision-making applied to health. In the field, she has studied how emergency physicians form judgments and make decisions. She has also used laboratory experiments to investigate cognitive factors that may affect how individuals integrate and value information. Her current project is on the health behaviour of low income populations.
Owen O’Donnell is Professor of Applied Economics at Erasmus University Rotterdam and the University of Macedonia (Greece). He is a Senior Researcher at the University of Lausanne and a Research Fellow of the Tinbergen Institute, Netspar and the CESR/Schaefer Center for the Study of Health Inequality. Within the field of health economics, his research is mainly concerned with health inequality, health care equity and disability insurance. In the context of low- and middle-income countries, he is currently researching medical expenditure risk, health insurance coverage and prevention of cardiovascular disease. He has published in the Journal of Public Economics, Journal of Human Resources, Journal of Health Economics, Journal of Development Economics, Journal of the Royal Statistical Society and Demography, among others. He is co-author of Analyzing Health Equity Using Household Survey Data and has been a consultant to the World Bank, WHO and UNICEF. He is an Editor of the Journal of Health Economics, an Associate Editor of Health Economics and is co-organiser of the European Workshops on Econometrics and Health Economics.
Carlos Riumallo-Herl is a postdoctoral researcher at Erasmus University working under the supervision of Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer, Dr. Tom van Ourti, and Dr. Johan Mackenbach. His main interest lie in health economics, labor economics, and development economics. In particular his work addresses the social and economic determinants of health inequities, focusing particularly on the elderly.
Eddy van Doorslaer holds a joint appointment as Professor of Health Economics at the Erasmus School of Health Policy and Management and at the Department of Applied Economics of the Erasmus School of Economics. He also is a Research Fellow of the Tinbergen Institute, NETSPAR and the Center for Social and Economic Research at the University of Southern California. He is an Associate Editor of Health Economics, of Population Health Metrics and of the Journal of Health Services Research and Policy. He was the Programme Director of the MSc in Health Economics offered by the Erasmus University 2003-2010. He has also acted as a health economics consultant to the World Bank, WHO and UNICEF, among others. Current research interests include global health economics, health inequality and inequity and the economics of long term care.
Raf Van Gestel is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in Health Economics. His research focus lies in applying econometric methods to a variety of health economic issues. Recent work centers around different types of physician learning in healthcare and on the take-up and impact of beneficial health insurance. Most of his current projects consider the time-varying nature of treatment effects. For example: what effect does the introduction of Pay-for-Performance have from year to year, and how do health shocks affect employment over time. Raf Van Gestel did his PhD at the University of Antwerp and is since recently involved in the EuHEA Early Career Committee.
Hans van Kippersluis is an Associate Professor in Health Economics. He has used both theoretical and empirical approaches to study topics in human capital formation: (i) how do different components of human capital (e.g., education, health) relate to each other and interact with each other (e.g., why are higher educated individuals healthier than lower educated? Why do rich people smoke less?); (ii) What are the genetic and environmental determinants of education and health?, and (iii) What is the effect of public policies on education and health? Current projects include investigating the interplay between genes and the environment in producing inequalities in education and health outcomes, developing and testing incentives to encourage healthy behavior, and investigating the impact of public policies on health, education and labor supply decisions.
Jan van Ours is professor of applied economics. He is also professorial fellow at the Department of Economics, University of Melbourne, fellow of Tinbergen Institute, IZA fellow and CEPR fellow. Jan studied mining engineering at the Technical University in Delft and economics at Erasmus University Rotterdam, where he also got his Ph.D (1986). He has published in journals like American Economic Review, Journal of Political Economy, Review of Economic Studies, Journal of Labor Economics, Economic Journal, European Economic Review, Journal of Public Economics, Journal of Health Economics, and Health Economics. In 1996 he was awarded with the Hicks-Tinbergen medal of the European Economic Association (joint with Geert Ridder). In 2009 he was President of the European Society of Population Economics. From 2011-2014 he was President of the European Association of Labour Economists. His current research is on imperfect labor markets, health, cannabis use, happiness and football.
Tom Van Ourti is an endowed professor of applied health economics with a focus on health and inequality. His main research interest is the socio-economic health gradient, including measurement theory of health inequalities, applied work on the drivers of the gradient in the developed and developing world. He also works on the determinants of preventive care usage, and the rise of obesity in China. He has published in journals including the Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Health Economics, Health Economics, and the Bulletin of the World Health Organisation. He obtained his PhD from the University of Antwerp and has held a visiting position at the university of Melbourne. Since 2009, he is the coordinator of the master Health Economics of the Erasmus University Rotterdam.
Titus Galama, Ph.D., MBA, is a Senior Economist at the University of California (USC) Dornsife Center for Economic and Social Research (CESR), Los Angeles, California, U.S.A. He has developed a theoretical framework for understanding disparities in health by socioeconomic status and an analytic human capital model to investigate the economics of health and retirement. At the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), Galama was a Fairchild Postdoctoral Prize Fellow. Galama received his Ph.D. in physics (1999) from the University of Amsterdam, an M.B.A. (2003) from INSEAD (France/Singapore) and a Ph.D. in economics (2011) from the University of Tilburg.
John Cawley is a Professor of Policy Analysis & Management, and of Economics, at Cornell University. He is also the Erasmus Initiative Visiting Professor of Health Economics at the Erasmus School of Economics. John studies the economics of risky health behaviors, in particular the economics of obesity. He is currently studying the economic consequences of obesity (such as higher medical care costs and worse labor market outcomes) and the effects of anti-obesity policies (such as taxes on sugar-sweetened beverages and calorie labels on restaurant menus). He is delighted to be affiliated with the Erasmus School of Economics and to participate in the Erasmus Initiative “Smarter Choices for Better Health.” John serves as an editor of the Journal of Health Economics and on the Board of Directors of the American Society of Health Economists.
Stephanie von Hinke is an Endowed Professor of Health Economics, with a focus on genes and behaviour. She is also a Reader in Economics at the University of Bristol, and a Research Associate at the Institute for Fiscal Studies in London. Her main research covers two areas of interest: the economics of obesity, diet and nutrition, and the use of genetic data in economics research. Prior to the Erasmus School of Economics, she held an MRC Early Career Fellowship in the Economics of Health at the University of York, and an ESRC Post-Doctoral Fellowship at Imperial College London. She has also held visiting positions at Cornell University, the Institute for Fiscal Studies, and VU University Amsterdam.
M.Phil. Diarmaid Ó Ceallaigh
Diarmaid Ó Ceallaigh is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Dr. Hans van Kippersluis, Prof. Dr. Kirsten Rohde and Prof. Dr. Han Bleichrodt. His main research interests are health, behavioral and experimental economics.
Max Coveney is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University working under the supervision of Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer, Dr. Pilar García Gómez and Dr. Tom Van Ourti. His main interests lie in health economics, microeconometrics and development economics. His current work is concerned with health inequalities and the financial crisis in Europe.
Evgenia Kudymowa is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer and Dr. Ellen van de Poel. Her main research interests are health, development and behavioral economics and impact evaluation.
Silvia Garcia Mandico is a PhD candidate at the Erasmus University, working under the supervision of Prof. Dr. Owen O'Donnell and Dr. Pilar Garcia Gomez. Her main interests are microeconometrics, health and labor economics. She is currently involved in the evaluation of Disability Insurance policies.
M.Phil. Dilnoza Muslimova
Dilnoza Muslimova is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Dr. Hans van Kippersluis. Her main interests are health economics, microeconometrics, and development. She is currently involved in the project evaluating the effect of gene-environment interplay on health and educational inequalities.
Rita Pereira is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer and Dr. Hans van Kippersluis. Her research is focused on inequality in terms of health and education. Particularly, she assesses the role of genetics and the environment on these two outcome variables.
Sara Rellstab is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer, Dr. Pilar Garcia Gomez and Dr. Pieter Bakx. Her main interests lie in micrcoeconometrics, aging and long-term care.
Joaquim Vidiella Martin is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, working under the supervision of Prof. Dr. Tom van Ourti and Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer. His main interests lie in health economics and microeconometrics. He is currently studying the links between socio-economic factors and health inequalities.
M.Sc. Lisa Voois
Lisa Voois is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Dr. Teresa Bago d'Uva and Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer. Her main research interests lie in microeconometrics, inequalities in health and health care and measurement error in self-reported health variables.
Toh Wen Qiang is a PhD candidate at Erasmus University and Tinbergen Institute, supervised by Prof. Dr. Eddy van Doorslaer and Prof. Dr. Owen O'Donnell. Her main research interests are health, development, behavioural economics and applied microeconometrics.