Joel Hay, Ph.D.
Professor, Clinical Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Economics & Policy Schaeffer Center for Health Policy and Economics, School of Pharmacy
University of Southern California
Joel W. Hay is Professor and Founding Chair in the Department of Pharmaceutical Economics and Policy in the School of Pharmacy, with a joint appointment in the Department of Economics and in the Leonard Schaeffer Center for Health Policy and Economics at the University of Southern California. He is also a Health Economics Research Scholar at the UCLA Center for Vaccine Research. He is a founding Executive Board member of the American Society for Health Economics and of the International Society for Pharmaceutical Economics and Outcomes Research.
Joel Hay was Founding Editor-in-Chief of Value in Health the peer-reviewed scientific journal of the International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research until 2003. This journal, started in 1998, became Medline-listed in 2002. In its first impact factor, Value in Health was ranked #1 in two categories for the year 2004, by the ISI Journal Citation Reports® (JCR) with an impact factor of 3.657. Value in Health led all other journals listed both in the Health Care Sciences and Services category in the JCR Science Edition and in the Health Policy & Services category in the JCR Social Sciences Edition.
Pharmacoeconomics, Health Care Costs and Cost Effectiveness, Comparative Effectiveness & Outcomes Research, Treatment Selection Bias, Microeconometrics, Health Insurance Benefits Design, Medical Innovation & Regulatory Policy
- Costs of Necrotizing Enterocolitis and Cost-Effectiveness of Exclusively Human Milk-Based Products in Feeding Extremely Premature Infants
- Antidepressant use in geriatric populations: the burden of side effects and interactions and their impact on adherence and costs
- Effectiveness of a lifestyle intervention in promoting the well-being of independently living older people: results of the Well Elderly 2 Randomized Controlled Trial.
- Effectiveness of collaborative care in addressing depression treatment preferences among low-income Latinos