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Professor Kate Tilling
Professor Kate Tilling
Professor of Medical Statistics
BSc(Warw), MSc(Oxon), PhD(Lond)
My main research interests are in the development and application of statistical methods to problems in epidemiology/health services research. Two particular areas are methods for analysis of longitudinal data, and methods for minimising bias due to mising data.
I teach 1st and 4th year medical students, and also contribute to the Short Course Programme.
My main areas of expertise are in methods for analysing exposures and outcomes across the life course, and in methods for dealing with missing data.
I have a mathematical background, an MSc in Applied Statistics and a PhD in epidemiology, together with more than 15 years experience working in academic public health and epidemiology.
I enjoy interpreting and explaining results from more complex statistical methods to other researchers and members of the public and using all forms of the media to effectively promote public health messages.
statistical methodslifecourse methodsmissing dataepidemiology
- Mars, B, Heron, J, Crane, C, Hawton, K, Kidger, J, Lewis, G, Macleod, JAA, Tilling, K & Gunnell, D 2014, Differences in risk factors for self-harm with and without suicidal intent: Findings from the ALSPAC cohort. Journal of Affective Disorders, vol 168., pp. 407-414
- Warrington, NM, Tilling, K, Howe, LD, Paternoster, L, Pennell, CE, Wu, YY & Briollais, L 2014, Robustness of the linear mixed effects model to error distribution assumptions and the consequences for genome-wide association studies. Statistical Applications in Genetics and Molecular Biology.
- Patel, R, Tilling, K, Lawlor, DA, Howe, LD, Bogdanovich, N, Matush, L, Nicoli, E, Kramer, MS & Martin, RM 2014, Socioeconomic differences in childhood length/height trajectories in a middle-income country: a cohort study: a cohort study. British Medical Council Public Health, vol 14., pp. 932
- Anderson, EL, Howe, LD, Fraser, A, Callaway, MP, Sattar, N, Day, C, Tilling, K & Lawlor, DA 2014, Weight trajectories through infancy and childhood and risk of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease in adolescence: the ALSPAC study. JOURNAL OF HEPATOLOGY, vol 61., pp. 626-32
- Easter, A, Howe, LD, Tilling, K, Schmidt, U, Treasure, J & Micali, N 2014, Growth trajectories in the children of mothers with eating disorders: a longitudinal study. BMJ Open, vol 4., pp. e004453
- Mars, B, Heron, J, Crane, C, Hawton, K, Lewis, G, Macleod, J, Tilling, K & Gunnell, D 2014, Clinical and social outcomes of adolescent self harm: population based birth cohort study. British Medical Journal, vol 349., pp. g5954
- Skugarevsky, O, Wade, KH, Richmond, RC, Martin, RM, Tilling, K, Patel, R, Vilchuck, K, Bogdanovich, N, Sergeichick, N, Smith, GD, Gillman, MW, Oken, E & Kramer, MS 2014, Effects of promoting longer-term and exclusive breastfeeding on childhood eating attitudes: a cluster-randomized trial. International journal of epidemiology, vol 43., pp. 1263-71
- Munafò, M, Noble, S, Browne, WJ, Brunner, D, Button, K, Ferreira, J, Holmans, P, Langbehn, D, Lewis, G, Lindquist, M, Tilling, K, Wagenmakers, E-J & Blumenstein, R 2014, Scientific rigor and the art of motorcycle maintenance. Nature Biotechnology, vol 32., pp. 871-3
- Hughes, RA, White, IR, Seaman, SR, Carpenter, JR, Tilling, K & Sterne, JAC 2014, Joint modelling rationale for chained equations. BMC Medical Research Methodology, vol 14.
- Wills, AK & Tilling, KM 2014, Modelling repeat exposures: some examples from life course epidemiology. in: Diana Kuh, Rachel Cooper, Rebecca Hardy, Marcus Richards, Yoav Ben-Shlomo (eds) A life course approach to healthy ageing. Oxford University Press, New York, pp. 91
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