Conducting Discrete Choice Experiments to Inform Healthcare Decision Making View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle      Open Access: True


Article Info

DATE

2008-08

AUTHORS

Emily Lancsar, Jordan Louviere

ABSTRACT

Discrete choice experiments (DCEs) are regularly used in health economics to elicit preferences for healthcare products and programmes. There is growing recognition that DCEs can provide more than information on preferences and, in particular, they have the potential to contribute more directly to outcome measurement for use in economic evaluation. Almost uniquely, DCEs could potentially contribute to outcome measurement for use in both cost-benefit and cost-utility analysis.Within this expanding remit, our intention is to provide a resource for current practitioners as well as those considering undertaking a DCE, using DCE results in a policy/commercial context, or reviewing a DCE. We present the fundamental principles and theory underlying DCEs. To aid in undertaking and assessing the quality of DCEs, we discuss the process of carrying out a choice study and have developed a checklist covering conceptualizing the choice process, selecting attributes and levels, experimental design, questionnaire design, pilot testing, sampling and sample size, data collection, coding of data, econometric analysis, validity, interpretation and welfare and policy analysis.In this fast-moving area, a number of issues remain on the research frontier. We therefore outline potentially fruitful areas for future research associated both with DCEs in general, and with health applications specifically, paying attention to how the results of DCEs can be used in economic evaluation. We also discuss emerging research trends.We conclude that if appropriately designed, implemented, analysed and interpreted, DCEs offer several advantages in the health sector, the most important of which is that they provide rich data sources for economic evaluation and decision making, allowing investigation of many types of questions, some of which otherwise would be intractable analytically. Thus, they offer viable alternatives and complements to existing methods of valuation and preference elicitation. More... »

PAGES

661-677

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2002-08. Dissecting the Random Component of Utility in MARKETING LETTERS
  • 2006-05-03. Consumers and experts: an econometric analysis of the demand for water heaters in EMPIRICAL ECONOMICS
  • 2005-12. Discrete choice experiments in health economics in THE EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF HEALTH ECONOMICS
  • 2006-09. Using Discrete Choice Experiments within a Cost-Benefit Analysis Framework in PHARMACOECONOMICS
  • 2004-09. Discrete choice experiments in health economics in THE EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF HEALTH ECONOMICS
  • 1999-10. QALYS and the Integration of Claims in Health-Care Rationing in HEALTH CARE ANALYSIS
  • Identifiers

    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.2165/00019053-200826080-00004

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.2165/00019053-200826080-00004

    DIMENSIONS

    https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1008806799

    PUBMED

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/18620460


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