Senior Analyst/Programmer, Unit of Healthcare Epidemiology, Oxford Population Health
Nick is an Analyst and Developer working primarily with the Unit of Healthcare Epidemiology (UHCE). He joined the team in 2008 as a Research Assistant and Developer working on the Unit’s core data – population-level statistical healthcare datasets comprising hundreds of millions of records and spanning over half a century. While working with the Unit he has co-authored several papers and overseen significant transformation within the Unit.
Now a part of the greater NDPH technical development team, Nick oversees the implementation of data systems for several research projects and heads the UHCE technical development team. His primary interest is in developing novel technologies and systems to work with the existing large datasets held within UHCE to enable innovative methods of analysis and research.
Outside of work Nick runs several websites and offers software consultancy. He also enjoys working on his house and his cars, and is prime caretaker of several cats, some fish and a scorpion.
Indirect effects of the first two years of the COVID-19 pandemic on secondary care for cardiovascular disease in the UK: an electronic health record analysis across three countries
Wright FL. et al, (2022)
Comparative trends in coronary heart disease subgroup hospitalisation rates in England and Australia.
Nedkoff L. et al, (2019), Heart (British Cardiac Society), 105, 1343 - 1350
Trends over time in the incidence of congenital anophthalmia, microphthalmia and orbital malformation in England: database study.
Dharmasena A. et al, (2017), The British journal of ophthalmology, 101, 735 - 739
The falling rates of hospital admission, case fatality, and population-based mortality for subarachnoid hemorrhage in England, 1999-2010.
Mukhtar TK. et al, (2016), Journal of neurosurgery, 125, 698 - 704
Trends in hospital admission rates for anorexia nervosa in Oxford (1968-2011) and England (1990-2011): database studies.
Holland J. et al, (2016), Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, 109, 59 - 66