By the same authors

Productivity of the English NHS: 2014/15 Update

Research output: Working paperDiscussion paper

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Productivity of the English NHS : 2014/15 Update. / Bojke, Christopher; Castelli, Adriana; Grasic, Katja; Howdon, Daniel David Henry; Street, Andrew David; Rodriguez Santana, Idaira De Las Nieves.

York, UK : Centre for Health Economics, University of York, 2017. p. 1-81 (CHE Research Paper; No. 146).

Research output: Working paperDiscussion paper

Harvard

Bojke, C, Castelli, A, Grasic, K, Howdon, DDH, Street, AD & Rodriguez Santana, IDLN 2017 'Productivity of the English NHS: 2014/15 Update' CHE Research Paper, no. 146, Centre for Health Economics, University of York, York, UK, pp. 1-81. <https://www.york.ac.uk/media/che/documents/papers/researchpapers/CHERP146_NHS_productivity_update2014_15.pdf>

APA

Bojke, C., Castelli, A., Grasic, K., Howdon, D. D. H., Street, A. D., & Rodriguez Santana, I. D. L. N. (2017). Productivity of the English NHS: 2014/15 Update. (pp. 1-81). (CHE Research Paper; No. 146). Centre for Health Economics, University of York. https://www.york.ac.uk/media/che/documents/papers/researchpapers/CHERP146_NHS_productivity_update2014_15.pdf

Vancouver

Bojke C, Castelli A, Grasic K, Howdon DDH, Street AD, Rodriguez Santana IDLN. Productivity of the English NHS: 2014/15 Update. York, UK: Centre for Health Economics, University of York. 2017 Apr, p. 1-81. (CHE Research Paper; 146).

Author

Bojke, Christopher ; Castelli, Adriana ; Grasic, Katja ; Howdon, Daniel David Henry ; Street, Andrew David ; Rodriguez Santana, Idaira De Las Nieves. / Productivity of the English NHS : 2014/15 Update. York, UK : Centre for Health Economics, University of York, 2017. pp. 1-81 (CHE Research Paper; 146).

Bibtex - Download

@techreport{8a9f43b855924dae927ad1644f78cca1,
title = "Productivity of the English NHS: 2014/15 Update",
abstract = "This report updates the Centre for Health Economics{\textquoteright} time-series of National Health Service (NHS) productivity growth. The full productivity series runs from 1998/99, but this report updates the series to account for growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as well as looking at 10 year growth trends since 2004/05.NHS productivity is measured by comparing growth in the outputs produced by the NHS to growth in the inputs used to produce them. NHS outputs include the amount and quality of care provided to patients. Inputs include the number of doctors, nurses and support staff providing care, the equipment and clinical supplies used, and the hospitals and other premises where care is provided.The measure of NHS output captures all the activities undertaken for all NHS patients wherever they are treated in England. NHS output has increased between 2004/05 and 2014/15 primarily because ever more patients are receiving treatment. Compared to 2004/05, hospitals are treating 4.6 million(27%) more patients, while the number of outpatient attendances has increased by 19%.The output measure also accounts for changes in quality. On the upside, there have been year-on year improvements in hospital survival rates. On the downside, waiting times have been getting longer since 2009/10, although they remain shorter than they were in 2004/05. Taking account of the amount and quality of care, overall NHS output increased by 51% between 2004/05 and2014/15. Output growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 was 2.67%.Increased NHS output has come about in response to pronounced increases in NHS expenditure. This has funded both higher wages and more staff and resources. Wages rose by 19% between 2004/05 and 2014/15, while there was a 10% increase in the number of NHS staff. There has been increased use of agency staff, but there have been periods of retrenchment, notably whenever thehospital sector has been struggling to reduce deficits. The use of non-staff resources, such as equipment and supplies, has increased by virtually the same annual proportion (11%) year-on-year.Taken together, NHS inputs increased by 33% between 2004/05 and 2014/15. Input growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 amounted to 1.78%.We calculate productivity growth by comparing output growth with input growth. Over the last decade NHS productivity has increased by 13.83% in total. Productivity growth has been especially strong since 2009/10, year-on-year growth averaging 1.75%. Growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as these latest figures show, amounted to 0.87%.This rate of NHS productivity growth since 2004/05 compares favourably with that achieved by the economy as a whole. Annual NHS productivity growth kept pace with that of the economy up to the recession in 2008/09. Since then NHS productivity growth has consistently outpaced that of the economy, which has stagnated.",
author = "Christopher Bojke and Adriana Castelli and Katja Grasic and Howdon, {Daniel David Henry} and Street, {Andrew David} and {Rodriguez Santana}, {Idaira De Las Nieves}",
year = "2017",
month = apr,
language = "English",
series = "CHE Research Paper",
publisher = "Centre for Health Economics, University of York",
number = "146",
pages = "1--81",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "Centre for Health Economics, University of York",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - UNPB

T1 - Productivity of the English NHS

T2 - 2014/15 Update

AU - Bojke, Christopher

AU - Castelli, Adriana

AU - Grasic, Katja

AU - Howdon, Daniel David Henry

AU - Street, Andrew David

AU - Rodriguez Santana, Idaira De Las Nieves

PY - 2017/4

Y1 - 2017/4

N2 - This report updates the Centre for Health Economics’ time-series of National Health Service (NHS) productivity growth. The full productivity series runs from 1998/99, but this report updates the series to account for growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as well as looking at 10 year growth trends since 2004/05.NHS productivity is measured by comparing growth in the outputs produced by the NHS to growth in the inputs used to produce them. NHS outputs include the amount and quality of care provided to patients. Inputs include the number of doctors, nurses and support staff providing care, the equipment and clinical supplies used, and the hospitals and other premises where care is provided.The measure of NHS output captures all the activities undertaken for all NHS patients wherever they are treated in England. NHS output has increased between 2004/05 and 2014/15 primarily because ever more patients are receiving treatment. Compared to 2004/05, hospitals are treating 4.6 million(27%) more patients, while the number of outpatient attendances has increased by 19%.The output measure also accounts for changes in quality. On the upside, there have been year-on year improvements in hospital survival rates. On the downside, waiting times have been getting longer since 2009/10, although they remain shorter than they were in 2004/05. Taking account of the amount and quality of care, overall NHS output increased by 51% between 2004/05 and2014/15. Output growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 was 2.67%.Increased NHS output has come about in response to pronounced increases in NHS expenditure. This has funded both higher wages and more staff and resources. Wages rose by 19% between 2004/05 and 2014/15, while there was a 10% increase in the number of NHS staff. There has been increased use of agency staff, but there have been periods of retrenchment, notably whenever thehospital sector has been struggling to reduce deficits. The use of non-staff resources, such as equipment and supplies, has increased by virtually the same annual proportion (11%) year-on-year.Taken together, NHS inputs increased by 33% between 2004/05 and 2014/15. Input growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 amounted to 1.78%.We calculate productivity growth by comparing output growth with input growth. Over the last decade NHS productivity has increased by 13.83% in total. Productivity growth has been especially strong since 2009/10, year-on-year growth averaging 1.75%. Growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as these latest figures show, amounted to 0.87%.This rate of NHS productivity growth since 2004/05 compares favourably with that achieved by the economy as a whole. Annual NHS productivity growth kept pace with that of the economy up to the recession in 2008/09. Since then NHS productivity growth has consistently outpaced that of the economy, which has stagnated.

AB - This report updates the Centre for Health Economics’ time-series of National Health Service (NHS) productivity growth. The full productivity series runs from 1998/99, but this report updates the series to account for growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as well as looking at 10 year growth trends since 2004/05.NHS productivity is measured by comparing growth in the outputs produced by the NHS to growth in the inputs used to produce them. NHS outputs include the amount and quality of care provided to patients. Inputs include the number of doctors, nurses and support staff providing care, the equipment and clinical supplies used, and the hospitals and other premises where care is provided.The measure of NHS output captures all the activities undertaken for all NHS patients wherever they are treated in England. NHS output has increased between 2004/05 and 2014/15 primarily because ever more patients are receiving treatment. Compared to 2004/05, hospitals are treating 4.6 million(27%) more patients, while the number of outpatient attendances has increased by 19%.The output measure also accounts for changes in quality. On the upside, there have been year-on year improvements in hospital survival rates. On the downside, waiting times have been getting longer since 2009/10, although they remain shorter than they were in 2004/05. Taking account of the amount and quality of care, overall NHS output increased by 51% between 2004/05 and2014/15. Output growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 was 2.67%.Increased NHS output has come about in response to pronounced increases in NHS expenditure. This has funded both higher wages and more staff and resources. Wages rose by 19% between 2004/05 and 2014/15, while there was a 10% increase in the number of NHS staff. There has been increased use of agency staff, but there have been periods of retrenchment, notably whenever thehospital sector has been struggling to reduce deficits. The use of non-staff resources, such as equipment and supplies, has increased by virtually the same annual proportion (11%) year-on-year.Taken together, NHS inputs increased by 33% between 2004/05 and 2014/15. Input growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15 amounted to 1.78%.We calculate productivity growth by comparing output growth with input growth. Over the last decade NHS productivity has increased by 13.83% in total. Productivity growth has been especially strong since 2009/10, year-on-year growth averaging 1.75%. Growth between 2013/14 and 2014/15, as these latest figures show, amounted to 0.87%.This rate of NHS productivity growth since 2004/05 compares favourably with that achieved by the economy as a whole. Annual NHS productivity growth kept pace with that of the economy up to the recession in 2008/09. Since then NHS productivity growth has consistently outpaced that of the economy, which has stagnated.

M3 - Discussion paper

T3 - CHE Research Paper

SP - 1

EP - 81

BT - Productivity of the English NHS

PB - Centre for Health Economics, University of York

CY - York, UK

ER -