Timothy Brown

Timothy T. Brown

Title
Associate Adjunct Professor; Associate Director for Research, Berkeley Center for Health Technology
Department
School of Public Health
Phone
Office (510) 642-0028
Research Expertise and Interest
Health insurance benefit design, chronic pain, public health services and systems, mental health economics, dental economics, social capital, econometrics
Research Description

Timothy T. Brown is an Associate Adjunct Professor of Health Economics, and the Associate Director for Research at the Berkeley Center for Health Technology at the University of California, Berkeley. His research interests include: public health systems and services, chronic pain, health insurance design, social capital and health, mental health services, and dental services. For a complete listing of publications, see https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=u3Hn4qcAAAAJ&hl=en

In the News

June 16, 2016

California county health programs yield high returns

Return on investment in county public health departments in California exceeds return on investment in many other areas of medical care, according to a new study by a University of California, Berkeley economist.

September 30, 2010

Women who get dental care have lower risk of heart disease, says study

A new study led by a UC Berkeley health researcher suggests that women who get dental care reduce their risk of heart attacks, stroke and other cardiovascular problems by at least one-third. The findings add to a growing body of research linking gum disease with risk factors for heart disease and stroke.

In the News

June 16, 2016

California county health programs yield high returns

Return on investment in county public health departments in California exceeds return on investment in many other areas of medical care, according to a new study by a University of California, Berkeley economist.

September 30, 2010

Women who get dental care have lower risk of heart disease, says study

A new study led by a UC Berkeley health researcher suggests that women who get dental care reduce their risk of heart attacks, stroke and other cardiovascular problems by at least one-third. The findings add to a growing body of research linking gum disease with risk factors for heart disease and stroke.

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