Nicholas Graves is Professor of Health Economics at Institute of Biomedical and Health Innovation, School of Public Health, Queensland University of Technology Queensland Health, Australia.
Nicholas Graves is currently the Academic Director for The Australian Centre for Health Services Innovation (AusHSI) and the Academic Director for the Centre of Research Excellence in Reducing Healthcare Associated Infections (CRE-RHAI), Queensland University of Technology / Institute of Health and Biomedical Innovation.
His applied research brings economics to the study of health-care. He has a programme of research that uses Bayesian methods for the synthesis of diverse sources of data that are subsequently used to inform parameters in decision models that address questions about the value of competing investments in health care sector alternatives. He supervises PhD students, teaches economics to post-graduate students and has made research contributions of international significance publishing in Nature, BMJ, AIDS, Health Economics, Lancet Infectious Diseases, The Journal of Infectious Diseases and Emerging Infectious Diseases.
2001 PhD Economics University of London
1993 MA Health Services Studies University of Leeds
1992 BA Hons. Economics & Economic History University of Liverpool
Doctor of Philosophy (University of London)
MA Health Services Studies (University of Leeds)
Ba Hons. Economics and Economic History (University of Liverpool)
Cullen, L., Greenslade J., Merollini K., Graves N., Hammett C. J. K., Hawkins T., et al.
(2015). Cost and outcomes of assessing patients with chest pain in an Australian emergency department. The Medical Journal of Australia. 202(8), 427-432. doi: 10.5694/mja14.00472
Russo, P. L., Barnett A. G., Cheng A. C., Richards M., Graves N., & Hall L.
(2015). Differences in identifying healthcare associated infections using clinical vignettes and the influence of respondent characteristics: a cross-sectional survey of Australian infection prevention staff. Antimicrobial Resistance and Infection Control. 4(1), doi: 10.1186/s13756-015-0070-7
White, K. M., Jimmieson N. L., Obst P. L., Graves N., Barnett A. G., Cockshaw W., et al.
(2015). Using a theory of planned behaviour framework to explore hand hygiene beliefs at the ‘5 critical moments’ among Australian hospital-based nurses. BMC Health Services Research. 15(1), doi: 10.1186/s12913-015-0718-2
Coulter, S., Merollini K., Roberts J. A., Graves N., & Halton K.
(2015). The need for cost-effectiveness analyses of antimicrobial stewardship programmes: A structured review. International Journal of Antimicrobial Agents. 46(2), 140-149. doi: 10.1016/j.ijantimicag.2015.04.007
Rickard, C. M., Marsh N. M., Webster J., Gavin N. C., McGrail M. R., Larsen E., et al.
(2015). Intravascular device administration sets: replacement after standard versus prolonged use in hospitalised patients--a study protocol for a randomised controlled trial (The RSVP Trial). BMJ Open. 5(2), doi: 10.1136/bmjopen-2014-007257
Westbrook, J. I., Gospodarevskaya E., Li L., Richardson K. L., Roffe D., Heywood M., et al.
(2015). Cost-effectiveness analysis of a hospital electronic medication management system. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association. 22(4), 784-793. doi: 10.1093/jamia/ocu014
Chow, C. K., Redfern J., Hillis G. S., Thakkar J., Santo K., Hackett M. L., et al.
(2015). Effect of Lifestyle-Focused Text Messaging on Risk Factor Modification in Patients With Coronary Heart Disease. JAMA. 314(12), 1255. doi: 10.1001/jama.2015.10945
Luangasanatip, N., Hongsuwan M., Limmathurotsakul D., Lubell Y., Lee A. S., Harbarth S., et al.
(2015). Comparative efficacy of interventions to promote hand hygiene in hospital: systematic review and network meta-analysis. BMJ. doi: 10.1136/bmj.h3728
Page, K., Barnett A. G., Campbell M., Brain D., Martin E., Fulop N., et al.
(2015). Response to Grayson's Letter to the Editor: ‘Response to K. Page et al., ‘Costing the Australian National Hand Hygiene Initiative’’. Journal of Hospital Infection. 89(2), 138-139. doi: 10.1016/j.jhin.2014.11.003
Solomon, D., Graves N., & Catherwood J.
(2015). Allied health growth: what we do not measure we cannot manage. Human Resources for Health. 13(1), doi: 10.1186/s12960-015-0027-1
Barnett, A. G., Herbert D. L., Campbell M., Daly N., Roberts J. A., Mudge A., et al.
(2015). Streamlined research funding using short proposals and accelerated peer review: an observational study. BMC Health Services Research. 15(1), doi: 10.1186/s12913-015-0721-7
Nelson, R. E., Samore M. H., Jones M., Greene T., Stevens V. W., Liu C-F., et al.
(2015). Reducing Time-dependent Bias in Estimates of the Attributable Cost of Health Care–associated Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus Infections. Medical Care. 53(9), 827-834. doi: 10.1097/MLR.0000000000000403
Russo, P. L., Cheng A. C., Richards M., Graves N., & Hall L.
(2015). Healthcare-associated infections in Australia: time for national surveillance. Australian Health Review. 39(1), 37. doi: 10.1071/AH14037