Research Papers

Peer Reviewed Publications

  1. Anthony Scott and Peter Sivey (2022) Motivation and competition in healthcare Health Economics (link)

  2. Yijuan Chen and Peter Sivey (2021) Hospital quality report cards: quality competition vs patient selection. Journal of Health Economics 78 (link)

  3. Ou Yang, Anthony Scott and Peter Sivey (2020) Pre-school Children’s Demand for Sugar Sweetened Beverages: Evidence from Stated-preference Panel Data. American Journal Of Agricultural Economics. 102(2):480-504 (link)

  4. Peter Sivey, Richard McAllister, Hassan Vally, Anna Burgess, Anne-Maree Kelly (2019). "Anatomy of a demand shock: Overcrowding in hospital emergency departments in Victoria, Australia during the 2009 influenza pandemic" PLoS One https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0222851

  5. Peter Sivey and Yijuan Chen (2019). "Competition and Quality in Health Care" Oxford Research Encyclopedia in Economics and Finance (link)

  6. Letícia Xander Russo, Anthony Scott , Peter Sivey, Joilson Dias (2019) "Primary care physicians and infant mortality: Evidence from Brazil" PLoS One https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0217614

  7. Jongsay Yong, Anthony Scott, Hugh Gravelle, Peter Sivey, Matthew McGrail (2018). Do Rural Incentives Payments Affect Entries and Exits of General Practitioners? Social Science and Medicine (link)

  8. Peter Sivey (2018). Should I stay or should I go? Hospital emergency department waiting times and demand. Health Economics 27(3):e30-e42 (link)

  9. Hugh Gravelle, Anthony Scott, Peter Sivey, Jongsay Yong (2016). Competition, prices, and quality in the market for physician consultations. Journal of Industrial Economics 64(1):135-169. (link)

  10. Yijuan Chen, Juergen Meinecke, Peter Sivey. (2016) A theory of waiting time reporting and quality signalling. Health Economics 25 (11):1355-1371 (link)

  11. Jon H. Holte, Peter Sivey, Birgit Abelson, Jan Abel Olsen (2016). Modelling nonlinearities and reference-dependence in general practitioners income preferences. Health Economics 25 (8) (link)

  12. Kuimeng Song, Anthony Scott, Peter Sivey, Qingyue Meng (2015) Improving Chinese Primary Care Providers’ Recruitment and Retention: A Discrete Choice Experiment. Health Policy and Planning (30) (1): 68-77 (link)

  13. Luigi Siciliani, Peter Sivey and Andrew Street (2013) Differences in Length of Stay between Public Hospitals, Specialised Treatment Centres and Private Providers: Selection or Efficiency? Health Economics 22(2):234-242 (link)

  14. Peter Sivey, Anthony Scott, Julia Witt, Catherine Joyce, John Humphreys (2012) Junior doctors' preferences for specialty choice. Journal of Health Economics 31(6):813-823 (link)

  15. Peter Sivey (2012) The effect of waiting time and distance on hospital choice for English cataract patients. Health Economics 21 (4):444-456 (link)

  16. Anthony Scott, Peter Sivey, Driss Ait Ouakrim, Lisa Willenberg, Lucio Naccarella, John S. Furler, Doris Young (2011)The effect of financial incentives on the quality of health care provided by primary care physicians (Review). The Cochrane Library 2011, 9.

  17. Hugh Gravelle and Peter Sivey (2010) Imperfect information in a quality-competitive hospital market. Journal of Health Economics 29(4): 524-535 (link)

  18. Andrew Street, Peter Sivey, Anne Mason, Marisa Miraldo and Luigi Siciliani (2010) Are English treatment centres treating less complex patients? Health Policy 94 (2) (link)

  19. Stephen M. Campbell, Anthony Scott, Rhian M. Parker, Lucio Naccarella, John S. Furler, Doris Young, Peter Sivey (2010). Implementing pay-for-performance in Australian primary care: lessons from the United Kingdom and the United States. Medical Journal of Australia 193(7):408-411 (link)

  20. Anthony Scott, Stefanie Schurer, Paul Jensen, and Peter Sivey (2009). The effects of an incentive program on quality of care in diabetes management. Health Economics 18 (9): 1091-1108. (link)

Working Papers and Work-In-Progress

  1. Anastasia Arabadzhyan, Katja Grasic and Peter Sivey (2022) The Dark Side of Dying at Home? Unmet healthcare needs for end-of-life cancer patients during the COVID-19 pandemic.