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Meet the Management Team

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Led by Phil McEwan and Jason Gordon, and supported by our experienced teams of Senior Managers and Principals, HEOR Ltd comprises of over 50 researchers, analysts and writers.

We provide a supportive culture focused on individual’s development and satisfaction; consequently, we have a high rate of staff tenure. Our staffing model is designed to recruit and retain staff that provide a powerful mix of technical and research excellence, commercial awareness, and second to none deliverables. Our rationale is to have in place the resources required to deliver exceptional quality and innovation that promotes the appropriate use of technologies and maximises their commercial opportunity.


Senior Managers

Our Senior Management is made up of Ian Jacob (Health Economics), Daniel Sugrue (Medical Writing) and Beverley Jones (HTA).

Research Analysts

Modelling the natural history of disease and the impact of therapeutic interventions is at the core of our research activities. Our Principal Research Analyst Oliver Darlington leads our team of analysts to develop, adapt and validate the full range of health economic models, from natural history disease models through to cost-effectiveness and budget impact models.

Medical Writers

Led by Senior Mangers in Medical Writing and HTA respectively, Daniel Sugrue and Beverley Jones, our writing team have a wealth of experience in Health Technology Assessment and publication developments providing insightful, scientific output.

Statisticians and Researchers

Providing conventional and modern statistical analytics to clinical trial and real-world data and evidence synthesis; our team of statisticians and data scientists are led by Michael Hurst, working with Carmen Tsang. 

Market Access and Reimbursement

Chronic hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection is associated with significant morbidity and mortality. The global prevalence of HCV infection has been estimated at 1.6% (1.3–2.1%), equivalent to 115 (92–149) million individuals. Whereas rates of infection are decreasing in the developed world, HCV related liver disease is expected to increase due to the latent nature of early infection and the significant number of undiagnosed cases.

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