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New paper on recommendations for dealing with aspects of time in health economic evaluations

CERVIVA health economist, Dr James O'Mahony, has collaborated with researchers in Rotterdam and Sydney to publish an important paper that looks at aspects of time in health economic modelling, The article entitled Dealing with Time in Health Economic Evaluation: Methodological Issues and Recommendations for Practice was rec

Research on quality of life after colposcopy presented at iHEA Congress 2015

CERVIVA researcher, Mr Alan Ó Céilleachair, recently presented his work on health-related quality of life in women after colposcopy at the iHEA World Cognress 2015 in Milan. The iHEA (International Health Economics Association) Congress is an annual event at which important

CERVIVA researcher wins best proffered oral presentation in public health at the All-Ireland Cancer Consortium (AICC) 2015 Conference

Image for the All Ireland Cancer Consortium Conference

Our CERVIVA Post-doctoral Research Fellow, Mairead O’ Connor, attended the All-Ireland Cancer Consortium (AICC) conference held in Belfast last week. The conference covered a diverse range of topics and themes in cancer research and brought together experts in the various cancer disciplines from both national and international organisations.

CERVIVA is pleased to announce the launch of it’s new website

Snapshot of CERVIVA website homepage

CERVIVA, a collaborative group delivering high quality research in the area of HPV associated diseases, has just launched it’s new website- www.cerviva.ie. The new site aims to inform the general public, research institutions and health professionals about the research group- who’s involved, the objectives, and the different types of research carried out.

Radio interview with Dr. Martin regarding increased HPV risk of women who smoke

Logo of Sunshine Radio 106.8

On the radio station Sunshine 106.8, Dr. Cara Martin, Assistant Professor at Trinity College, joined Lynsey Dolan on the line to tell us all about their research which shows that women who smoke are at a greater risk of picking up a Human Papillomavirus (HPV) infection, the main cause of cervical cancer.

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