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BHPS publications

We maintain a database of publications which use BHPS data (journal articles, book chapters, books, conference papers/proceedings, official publications, working papers, dissertations) and it is important that we keep it up to date.

If you have any recent publications which use the BHPS, and which are not already included in the database, please contact the publications@understandingsociety.ac.uk.

Displaying Publications 1 - 30 of 32 in total

  1. Concordance of health states in couples: analysis of self-reported, nurse administered and blood-based biomarker data in the UK Understanding Society panel

    Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

    1. Medicine
    2. Economics
    3. Health
    4. Biology
  2. Concordance of health states in couples. Analysis of self-reported, nurse administered and blood-based biomarker data in Understanding Society

    Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

    1. Medicine
    2. Economics
    3. Health
    4. Biology
  3. Do household surveys give a coherent view of disability benefit targeting?: a multisurvey latent variable analysis for the older population in Great Britain

    Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, Stephen Pudney, et al.

    1. Disability
    2. Households
    3. Welfare Benefits
    4. Surveys
  4. If at first you don't succeed? Fieldwork, panel attrition, and health-employment inferences in BHPS and HILDA

    Stephen Pudney and Nicole Watson

  5. Is cherry-picking disability data at all fruitful?

    Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, Stephen Pudney, et al.

  6. Is cherry-picking disability data at all fruitful?

    Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, Stephen Pudney, et al.

  7. Do household surveys give a coherent view of disability benefit targeting? A multi-survey latent variable analysis for the older population in Great Britain

    Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, Stephen Pudney, et al.

    1. Disability
    2. Households
    3. Welfare Benefits
    4. Surveys
  8. Bleak expectations. What are the economic effects of health-related job loss?

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  9. Two can live as cheaply as one... but three's a crowd

    Christopher R. Bollinger, Cheti Nicoletti, and Stephen Pudney

  10. Can improving UK skills levels reduce poverty and income inequality by 2020?

    Mark P. Taylor, Tina Haux, and Stephen Pudney

    1. Training: Labour Market
    2. Poverty
  11. The economic impacts of leaving employment for health-related reasons

    Mark P. Taylor, Stephen Pudney, and Alexandra J. Skew

  12. Two can live as cheaply as one... but three's a crowd

    Christopher R. Bollinger, Cheti Nicoletti, and Stephen Pudney

  13. Wellbeing measurement experiments in Understanding Society

    Stephen Pudney

  14. Leaving work for sickness could mean living in poverty within a year

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  15. Health-related work data 'worrying'

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  16. Health-related work data 'worrying'

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  17. Health-related work data 'worrying'

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  18. The economic impacts of leaving employment for health-related reasons: a report commissioned by Unum UK, prepared by Institute for Social and Economic Research, University of Essex

    Stephen Pudney, Alexandra J. Skew, and Mark P. Taylor

  19. Survey design and the analysis of satisfaction

    Gabriella Conti and Stephen Pudney

  20. Perception and retrospection: the dynamic consistency of responses to survey questions on wellbeing

    Stephen Pudney

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Well Being
    3. Finance
  21. Perception and retrospection: the dynamic consistency of responses to survey questions on wellbeing

    Stephen Pudney

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Well Being
  22. Health Select Committee Social Care Inquiry: written evidence

    Stephen Pudney, Francesca Zantomio, and Ruth Hancock

    1. Disability
    2. Welfare Benefits
    3. Government
    4. Social Policy
  23. If you're happy and you know it, clap your hands! Survey design and the analysis of satisfaction

    Gabriella Conti and Stephen Pudney

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Wages And Earnings
    3. Well Being
  24. The dynamics of perception: modelling subjective wellbeing in a short panel

    Stephen Pudney

  25. Measurement error in stylised and diary data on time use

     Man Yee Kan and Stephen Pudney

    1. Time Use
    2. Survey Methodology
  26. Heaping and leaping: survey response behaviour and the dynamics of self-reported consumption expenditure

    Stephen Pudney

    1. Statistical Analysis
    2. Survey Methodology
  27. Rarely pure and never simple: extracting the truth from self-reported data on substance abuse

    Stephen Pudney

    1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
    2. Young People
    3. Survey Methodology
  28. Measurement error in stylised and diary data on time use

     Man Yee Kan and Stephen Pudney

    1. Time Use
    2. Survey Methodology
  29. Are the responses to survey questions on well-being dynamically consistent? Vector ARMA modelling in a short panel with ordinal observation

    Stephen Pudney

  30. The dynamics of perception: modelling subjective well-being in a short panel

    Stephen Pudney


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