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Daniela Andrén

Associate professor (Docent)

Contact:
Örebro University School of Business
SE - 701 82 Örebro, Sweden
Home Page: http://www.oru.se/hh/daniela_andren
E-mail: daniela.andren@oru.se
Phone: +46-(0)19-30 35 71


Research areas
Policy evaluation, health economics, labor economics, social insurance, wellbeing.

Important publications

1. Andrén, T and D. Andrén (2013). Never give up? The persistence of welfare participation in Sweden. IZA Journal of European Labor Studies 2(1): 1-21.
2. Andrén, D. and T. Andrén (2009). How to evaluate the impact of part-time sick leave on the probability of recovering. The Medium for Econometric Applications 17(2), 8-13.
3. Andrén, D. and E. Palmer (2008). The Effect of Sickness on Earnings in Sweden. Economic Issues 13(1), 1-25.
4. Andrén, T. and D. Andrén (2006). Assessing the employment effects of vocational training using a one-factor model. Applied Economics 38, 2469-86.
5. Andrén, D. (2005). 'Never on a Sunday': Economic incentives and short-term sick leave in Sweden. Applied Economics 37, 327-33.

Teaching
Health Economics (intermediate & advanced levels), Microeconometrics, Scientific Method and Communication-module of Intermediate Economics, Coordinator of the Master Theses in Economics

Assignments
1. Evaluator for the European Union, FP7-HEALTH, 2007-
2. Evaluator for the Research Council of Norway (Norges forskningsråd) 2009 –
3. Evaluator for European Commission, Executive Agency Health and Consumers (EAHC), 2012.
4. Member of Uppsala Regional Ethical Vetting Board, 2009 –
5. Previous research projects (Coordinator and Principal Investigator)
•Is part-time sick-leave helping to return to work? Financed by the Swedish Council for Worklife and Social Research (FAS), 2006-2011, (with Thomas Andrén and Ed Palmer).
•Human Capital, Gender, and Labor Market Outcomes in a Restructuring Economy: Lessons from Romania. Financed by the Swedish Research Council (Vetenskapsrådet), 2003- 2009 (with John Earle, Dana Sapatoru and Thomas Andrén).
•Work and health: Working conditions, job requirements, individual habits, and absenteeism due to sickness. Financed by Stiftelsen för ekonomisk forskning i Västsverige, 2004- 2007.
•Why do women have more and longer spells of sickness than men? An analysis of sickness absenteeism in Sweden during the 1990s. Financed by the Swedish National Social Insurance Board (Riksförsäkringsverket), 2003-2006.
 

Page Manager: Marie Andersson|Last update: 9/4/2014
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