This unique programme is delivered in partnership with the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). Gain practical insights and technical knowledge from experts at NICE and learn from world-leading academics at LSE.
Find out how this programme can help you:
- move into a senior leadership role within healthcare
- improve your understanding of healthcare markets
- contribute to evidence-based decision-making.
About the programme
The programme combines the academic excellence of the LSE faculty with our globally respected approach to assessing medicines, devices and digital technologies.
The programme is taught on campus at LSE in 4 teaching blocks that each last 2 weeks, over 2 years. This means you can study flexibly around full-time work. Develop your knowledge and skills in health economics, health outcomes research and health policy.
Who is it for?
This programme is for individuals looking to transition into leadership roles from:
- the pharmaceutical and medical technology industries
- health insurance
- healthcare management
- governmental and non-governmental organisations.
What you'll learn
The programme runs over 2 years and covers:
- The complexities of healthcare regulations and governance.
- How policy decisions impact health systems.
- Value assessment models and why value assessment results in differences in coverage across settings.
- The impacts of healthcare interventions on core health policy objectives.
- How pharmaceutical markets operate.
NICE provides around a quarter of the programme's teaching. We cover a range of topics, including using real-world evidence in our assessments. Learn how NICE makes decisions and understand the trade-offs, uncertainties and challenges our independent committees face when making these important decisions.
A great combination of well-structured academic lectures, hands-on seminars from LSE faculty, and real-life experience from NICE experts.
To find out more about the programme, including how to register your interest and how to apply, visit the LSE website.