Ms Roseanne Peel

Ms Roseanne Peel

Research Officer

School of Medicine and Public Health (Public Health)

Career Summary

Biography

Ms Peel is a Registered Nurse and has completed a Graduate Certificate Intensive Care Nursing, qualified as an Authorised Nurse Immuniser, and has completed a Master of Public Health with Distiction (specialising in research methodology).

Ms Peel has a strong background in Intensive Care Nursing, Acute Stroke Nursing, Coronary Care Nursing and most recently qualified in Immunisation. Ms Peel has managed Case-Control Studies, Randomised Controlled Trials and Cohort Studies predominately with the School of Medicine and Public Health, University of Newcastle.

Roseanne has greater than ten years research project management experience and greater than thirty years nursing experience. Her current position involves the overall co-ordinating of a national multi-centre randomised controlled trial. She is also the longstanding Study Coordinator for the Hunter's Prospective Cohort Study - the Hunter Community Study, a Public Health and Health Services research resource that has attracted  collaborations nationally and internationally and has produced over 80 publications including high impact journals such as Nature.

  • Research Expertise
    Research Research Assistant/Senior Research Assistant School of Medicine and Public Health, University of Newcastle, 2003-Present time Health Projects and Role:
  • Study Coordinator RCT:Zinc in Preventing the Progression of Pre-Diabetes (ZIPPeD Study)
  • Overall Study Coordinator Multi-Centre RCT: Australian Study for the Prevention through Immunisation of Cardiovascular Events (AUSPICE) Trial (Pneumococcal Vaccine versus Placebo)
  • Investigator Pilot RCT: Does zinc supplementation delay or prevent diabetes in pre-diabetic adults?
  • Study Co-ordinator: Olfactory Stress Test(Alzheimer’s Disease)
  • Research Study Co-ordinator & Clinic Manager Cohort Study Hunter Community Cohort Study
  • Research Assistant: Extending Treatments and Networks in Depression (xTEND) Study
  • Research Study Co-ordinator: Media Dr. And Heart Failure Validation Studies
  • Study Co-ordinator RCT: Cerebral Hypothermia in Ischaemic Lesion (CHIL) Study
  • Study Co-ordinator Case-Control Study – Acute Coronary Syndrome and Cox 2 Inhibitors/NSAIDS
  • Research Assistant : Case-Control Study – Heart Failure and Cox 2 Inhibitors/NSAIDS
  • Research experience: Multicentre Open Label Randomised Controlled Trial – “Nice” Study (Normoglycaemia In intensive Care Evaluation)
  • Research experience: Multicentre Randomised Double Blinded Clinical Trial- “Safe” Study (Saline versus Albumin Fluid Evaluation)
  • Research experience: Multicentre Randomised Double Blinded Clinical Trial- “Selfotel” Study (Drug trial in head injured patients in Intensive Care)
Collaborations
Roseanne works with Professor John Attia and A/Professor Mark McEvoy and provides a supporting role in their research collaborations with students and academics within the University of Newcastle, other National Universities and International Universities.


Qualifications

  • Master of Public Health, University of Newcastle
  • Registered Nurse, NSW Nurses Registration Board
  • Graduate Certificate in Nursing (Intens Care Nurs), John Hunter Hospital

Keywords

  • Health Protection
  • Immunisation
  • Public Health
  • Research role only

Fields of Research

Code Description Percentage
111799 Public Health and Health Services not elsewhere classified 100
Edit

Publications

For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.


Journal article (26 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2019 Hure A, Palazzi K, Peel R, Geraghty D, Collard P, De Malmanche T, et al., 'Identifying low value pathology test ordering in hospitalised patients: a retrospective cohort study across two hospitals', Pathology, 51 621-627 (2019) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.pathol.2019.06.003
Co-authors John Attia, Alexis Hure, Andrew Searles
2019 Munnoch S-A, Cashman P, Peel R, Attia J, Hure A, Durrheim DN, 'Participant-Centered Online Active Surveillance for Adverse Events Following Vaccination in a Large Clinical Trial: Feasibility and Usability Study', JOURNAL OF MEDICAL INTERNET RESEARCH, 21 (2019)
DOI 10.2196/14791
Co-authors David Durrheim, John Attia, Alexis Hure
2019 Peel R, Ren S, Hure A, Evans TJ, D'Este CA, Abhayaratna WP, et al., 'Evaluating recruitment strategies for AUSPICE, a large Australian community-based randomised controlled trial', Medical Journal of Australia, 210 409-415 (2019) [C1]

© 2019 AMPCo Pty Ltd Objectives: To examine the effectiveness of different strategies for recruiting participants for a large Australian randomised controlled trial (RCT), the Aus... [more]

© 2019 AMPCo Pty Ltd Objectives: To examine the effectiveness of different strategies for recruiting participants for a large Australian randomised controlled trial (RCT), the Australian Study for the Prevention through Immunisation of Cardiovascular Events (AUSPICE). Design, setting, participants: Men and women aged 55¿60 years with at least two cardiovascular risk factors (hypertension, hypercholesterolaemia, overweight/obesity) were recruited for a multicentre placebo-controlled RCT assessing the effectiveness of 23-valent pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine (23vPPV) for preventing cardiovascular events. Methods: Invitations were mailed by the Australian Department of Human Services to people in the Medicare database aged 55¿60 years; reminders were sent 2 weeks later. Invitees could respond in hard copy or electronically. Direct recruitment was supplemented by asking invitees to extend the invitation to friends and family (snowball sampling) and by Facebook advertising. Main outcome: Proportions of invitees completing screening questionnaire and recruited for participation in the RCT. Results: 21¿526 of 154¿992 invited people (14%) responded by completing the screening questionnaire, of whom 4725 people were eligible and recruited for the study. Despite the minimal study burden (one questionnaire, one clinic visit), the overall participation rate was 3%, or an estimated 10% of eligible persons. Only 16% of eventual participants had responded within 2 weeks of the initial invitation letter (early responders); early and late responders did not differ in their demographic or medical characteristics. Socio-economic disadvantage did not markedly influence response rates. Facebook advertising and snowball sampling did not increase recruitment. Conclusions: Trial participation rates are low, and multiple concurrent methods are needed to maximise recruitment. Social media strategies may not be successful in older age groups. Trial registration: Australian New Zealand Clinical Trials Registry, ACTRN12615000536561.

DOI 10.5694/mja2.50117
Citations Scopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Alexis Hure, Philip Hansbro, David Newby, David Durrheim, Christopher Levi
2019 Peel R, Hure A, Wiggers J, McEvoy M, Holliday E, Searles A, et al., 'Zinc in Preventing the Progression of pre-Diabetes (ZIPPeD Study) - study protocol for a randomised placebo-controlled trial in Australia', TRIALS, 20 (2019)
DOI 10.1186/s13063-019-3317-4
Co-authors Andrew Searles, John Attia, Alexis Hure, John Wiggers, Liz Holliday, Mark Mcevoy
2018 Sarwar G, Bisquera A, Peel R, Hancock S, Grainge C, Attia J, 'The effect of inhaled corticosteroids on bone mineral density measured by quantitative ultrasonography in an older population', Clinical Respiratory Journal, 12 659-665 (2018) [C1]

© 2016 John Wiley & Sons Ltd Introduction: Prolonged use of systemic corticosteroids leads to reduced bone mineral density and osteoporosis, in turn increasing the risk of m... [more]

© 2016 John Wiley & Sons Ltd Introduction: Prolonged use of systemic corticosteroids leads to reduced bone mineral density and osteoporosis, in turn increasing the risk of minimal trauma fractures with their associated morbidity and mortality in elderly populations. However, the effect of inhaled corticosteroids on bone mineral density has been debated in the medical literature. Objectives: We aimed to determine the effect of inhaled corticosteroids on bone mineral density measured using calcaneal quantitative ultrasonography in a cohort of older Australians. Methods: Data was collected from the Hunter Community Study, a longitudinal cohort of Australians aged 55-85. Simple and multiple linear regression methods were used to test the cross-sectional association between inhaled corticosteroids and calcaneal bone mineral density measured with quantitative ultrasound at baseline. A causal diagram was used to determine the minimally sufficient number of co-variates necessary to determine the unconfounded effect of inhaled corticosteroids on bone mineral density; these included gender, body mass index, smoking, asthma, alcohol use, age, physical activity, and diet. Results: There were 152 (6.8%) patients on inhaled corticosteroids and 2098 (93%) controls. Simple and multiple linear regression methods showed a non-significant effect of inhaled steroids on BMD with slight decrease of BMD -0.010 g/cm2 (95% CI -0.042 to 0.022, P =.55) and -0.013 g/cm2 (95% CI -0.062 to 0.036, P =.61) respectively. Age, gender, body mass index, and smoking were stronger predictors of BMD. Conclusions: No statistically significant relationship was detected between the use of inhaled corticosteroids and reduced bone mineral density in this observational study of a cohort of older Australians.

DOI 10.1111/crj.12576
Citations Scopus - 1Web of Science - 1
Co-authors Christopher Grainge, John Attia
2018 Ren S, Holliday E, Hure A, Peel R, Hancock S, Leigh L, et al., 'Pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine associated with reduced lengths of stay for cardiovascular events hospital admissions: Experience from the Hunter Community Study', Vaccine, 36 7520-7524 (2018) [C1]

© 2018 Elsevier Ltd Background: The pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine (PPV) has been associated with reduced risk of cardiovascular events in human observational studies. Animal... [more]

© 2018 Elsevier Ltd Background: The pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine (PPV) has been associated with reduced risk of cardiovascular events in human observational studies. Animal studies suggest that the phosphorylcholine epitope in the Streptococcus pneumoniae cell wall is structurally similar to oxidized low-density lipoprotein (oxLDL), hence PPV induces the production of antibodies that cross-react with anti-oxLDL and may cause regression of atherosclerotic plaque. We set out to determine the strength of association between PPV administration and reduction in cardiovascular events. Methods: A longitudinal, population-based cohort study of older Australians, from the Hunter Community Study, with up to 11 years of follow-up. We included participants aged = 65 years at baseline (2004¿2008), without a history of cardiovascular disease (CVD). History of PPV administration at baseline was the main exposure of interest. ¿Total number of hospital bed-days with CVD primary diagnosis¿ was one of the main outcomes measured. Models were adjusted for age, diabetes, alcohol intake, and smoking status. Influenza vaccine was the control exposure used and fracture bed-days was the control outcome used, to investigate the potential for residual confounding. Results: 91 of the total 1074 participants (mean age = 72, male = 45%) experienced a CVD event during follow-up. PPV (regardless of influenza vaccine) was associated with a significant reduction in CVD bed-day, (n = 863, incident rate ratio, IRR = 0.65, 95%CI: 0.45¿0.94, p = 0.02), but influenza vaccine (regardless of PPV) was not (n = 864, IRR = 0.86, 95%CI: 0.54¿1.35, p = 0.51). Furthermore, PPV adjusted for influenza vaccine remained associated with CVD bed-days (IRR = 0.64, 95%CI: 0.43¿0.96, p = 0.03) but was not associated with fracture bed-days (IRR = 0.75, 95%CI: 0.28¿2.00, p = 0.56). Conclusion: PPV demonstrated a 35% reduction in CVD bed-days. This finding was robust to residual confounding, using a control exposure and a control outcome, eliminating the concern for healthy-user bias. A large double-blinded placebo-controlled RCT is underway to confirm our finding and to explore the proposed mechanism of action (ACTRN12615000536561).

DOI 10.1016/j.vaccine.2018.10.064
Co-authors Alexis Hure, Liz Holliday, John Attia, Christopher Oldmeadow, David Newby, Shuchuen Li
2017 Wilson AJ, Smith D, Peel R, Robertson J, Kypri K, 'Response to Letter to the Editor The communication of health information through the media: public health opportunity Journal: Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, (2017)
DOI 10.1111/1753-6405.12673
Co-authors Kypros Kypri, Amanda Wilson
2017 Wilson A, Smith D, Peel R, Robertson J, Kypri K, 'A quantitative analysis of the quality and content of the health advice in popular Australian magazines', Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, 41 256-258 (2017) [C1]

© 2016 Public Health Association of Australia Objective: To examine how health advice is provided in popular magazines and the quality of that advice. Methods: A prospective quant... [more]

© 2016 Public Health Association of Australia Objective: To examine how health advice is provided in popular magazines and the quality of that advice. Methods: A prospective quantitative analysis of the quality of health advice provided in Australian magazines between July and December 2011 was conducted. A rating instrument was adapted from the Media Doctor Australia rating tool used to assess quality of health news reporting. Criteria included: recommends seeing a doctor; advice based on reliable evidence; advice clear and easily applied; benefits presented meaningfully; potential harms mentioned; evidence of disease mongering; availability and cost of treatments; obvious advertising; vested interest, and anecdotal evidence. Results: 163 health advice articles were rated showing a wide variation in the quality of advice presented between magazines. Magazines with ¿health¿ in the title, rated most poorly with only 36% (26/73) of these articles presenting clear and meaningful advice and 52% (38/73) giving advice based on reliable evidence. Conclusions: Australian magazines, especially those with health in the title, generally presented poor quality, unreliable health advice. Teen magazine Dolly provided the highest quality advice. Implications: Consumers need to be aware of this when making health choices.

DOI 10.1111/1753-6405.12617
Citations Scopus - 4Web of Science - 4
Co-authors Kypros Kypri, Amanda Wilson
2016 Islam MR, Attia J, Ali L, McEvoy M, Selim S, Sibbritt D, et al., 'Zinc supplementation for improving glucose handling in pre-diabetes: A double blind randomized placebo controlled pilot study', Diabetes Research and Clinical Practice, 115 39-46 (2016) [C1]

© 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. Aims: There are a number of studies showing that zinc supplementation may improve glucose handling in people with established diabetes. We sought to i... [more]

© 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. Aims: There are a number of studies showing that zinc supplementation may improve glucose handling in people with established diabetes. We sought to investigate whether this zinc-dependent improvement in glucose handling could potentially be harnessed to prevent the progression of pre-diabetes to diabetes. In this double-blind randomized placebo-controlled trial, we determined participants' fasting blood glucose levels, (FBG) and Homeostasis Model Assessment (HOMA) parameters (beta cell function, insulin sensitivity and insulin resistance) at baseline and after 6 months of zinc supplementation. Methods: The Bangladesh Institute of Health Sciences Hospital (BIHS) (Mirpur, Dhaka, Bangladesh) database was used to identify 224 patients with prediabetes, of whom 55 met the inclusion criteria and agreed to participate. The participants were randomized either to the intervention or control group using block randomization. The groups received either 30 mg zinc sulphate dispersible tablet or placebo, once daily for six months. Results: After six months, the intervention group significantly improved their FBG concentration compared to the placebo group (5.37 ± 0.20 mmol/L vs 5.69 ± 0.26, p < 0.001) as well as compared to their own baseline (5.37 ± 0.20 mmol/L vs 5.8 ± 0.09, p < 0.001). Beta cell function, insulin sensitivity and insulin resistance all showed a statistically significant improvement as well. Conclusion: To our knowledge this is the first trial to show an improvement in glucose handling using HOMA parameters in participants with prediabetes. Larger randomized controlled trials are warranted to confirm these findings and to explore clinical endpoints.

DOI 10.1016/j.diabres.2016.03.010
Citations Scopus - 22Web of Science - 20
Co-authors John Attia, Mark Mcevoy
2016 Ren S, Hure A, Peel R, D'Este C, Abhayaratna W, Tonkin A, et al., 'Rationale and design of a randomized controlled trial of pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine for prevention of cardiovascular events: The Australian Study for the Prevention through Immunization of Cardiovascular Events (AUSPICE)', American Heart Journal, 177 58-65 (2016) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.ahj.2016.04.003
Citations Scopus - 14Web of Science - 15
Co-authors John Attia, Christopher Levi, Catherine Deste, Mark Mcevoy, David Durrheim, David Newby, Alexis Hure, Philip Hansbro
2015 Chan JPL, Thalamuthu A, Oldmeadow C, Armstrong NJ, Holliday EG, McEvoy M, et al., 'Genetics of hand grip strength in mid to late life', Age, 37 1-10 (2015) [C1]

© 2015, American Aging Association. Hand grip strength (GS) is a predictor of mortality in older adults and is moderately to highly heritable, but no genetic variants have been co... [more]

© 2015, American Aging Association. Hand grip strength (GS) is a predictor of mortality in older adults and is moderately to highly heritable, but no genetic variants have been consistently identified. We aimed to identify single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) associated with GS in middle-aged to older adults using a genome-wide association study (GWAS). GS was measured using handheld dynamometry in community-dwelling men and women aged 55¿85 from the Hunter Community Study (HCS, N = 2088) and the Sydney Memory and Ageing Study (Sydney MAS, N = 541). Genotyping was undertaken using Affymetrix microarrays with imputation to HapMap2. Analyses were performed using linear regression. No genome-wide significant results were observed in HCS nor were any of the top signals replicated in Sydney MAS. Gene-based analyses in HCS identified two significant genes (ZNF295, C2CD2), but these results were not replicated in Sydney MAS. One out of eight SNPs previously associated with GS, rs550942, located near the CNTF gene, was significantly associated with GS (p = 0.005) in the HCS cohort only. Study differences may explain the lack of consistent results between the studies, including the smaller sample size of the Sydney MAS cohort. Our modest sample size also had limited power to identify variants of small effect. Our results suggest that similar to various other complex traits, many genetic variants of small effect size may influence GS. Future GWAS using larger samples and consistent measures may prove more fruitful at identifying genetic contributors for GS in middle-aged to older adults.

DOI 10.1007/s11357-015-9745-5
Citations Scopus - 9Web of Science - 10
Co-authors Christopher Oldmeadow, Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Rodney Scott, Liz Holliday
2015 Vashum KP, McEvoy MA, Hancock SJ, Islam MR, Peel R, Attia JR, Milton AH, 'Prevalence of and associations with excessive daytime sleepiness in an Australian older population', Asia-Pacific Journal of Public Health, 27 NP2275-NP2284 (2015) [C1]

© 2013 APJPH. The aim of this research is to estimate the prevalence of excessive daytime sleepiness in an older population and associations with sociodemographic, health, and lif... [more]

© 2013 APJPH. The aim of this research is to estimate the prevalence of excessive daytime sleepiness in an older population and associations with sociodemographic, health, and lifestyle factors using a cross-sectional, population-based study. Participants were men (1560) and women (1759), aged 55 to 85 years, enrolled in the Hunter Community Study, a longitudinal study of aging. Measurements were self-reported questionnaires, biochemical measures, and clinical measures. Of the 3319 participants, 3053 participants completed the Epworth Sleepiness Scale questionnaire. The prevalence of excessive daytime sleepiness was 15.3% overall and this was higher in males. In adjusted multivariate analysis, gender, working full time, body mass index, high-density and low-density lipoprotein cholesterol, Center for Epidemiologic Studies-Depression scale score, and Kessler psychological distress score were associated with excessive daytime sleepiness. Given the high prevalence of excessive daytime sleepiness observed in this study, further investigation and/or interventions to reduce adverse health outcomes, especially in males is warranted.

DOI 10.1177/1010539513497783
Citations Scopus - 15Web of Science - 11
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, John Attia
2014 Holliday EG, Attia J, Hancock S, Koloski N, McEvoy M, Peel R, et al., 'Genome-wide association study identifies two novel genomic regions in irritable bowel syndrome', American Journal of Gastroenterology, 109 770-772 (2014) [C1]
DOI 10.1038/ajg.2014.56
Citations Scopus - 10Web of Science - 12
Co-authors Rodney Scott, Nicholas Talley, Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Liz Holliday
2014 Moayyeri A, Hsu Y-H, Karasik D, Estrada K, Xiao S-M, Nielson C, et al., 'Genetic determinants of heel bone properties: genome-wide association meta-analysis and replication in the GEFOS/GENOMOS consortium', HUMAN MOLECULAR GENETICS, 23 3054-3068 (2014) [C1]
DOI 10.1093/hmg/ddt675
Citations Scopus - 55Web of Science - 48
Co-authors Liz Holliday, Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Rodney Scott, Christopher Oldmeadow
2014 Handley TE, Hiles SA, Inder KJ, Kay-Lambkin FJ, Kelly BJ, Lewin TJ, et al., 'Predictors of Suicidal Ideation in Older People: A Decision Tree Analysis', AMERICAN JOURNAL OF GERIATRIC PSYCHIATRY, 22 1325-1335 (2014) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.jagp.2013.05.009
Citations Scopus - 23Web of Science - 20
Co-authors Sarah Hiles, Mark Mcevoy, Brian Kelly, Terry Lewin, John Attia, Frances Kaylambkin, Kerry Inder
2014 Islam MR, Attia J, Alauddin M, McEvoy M, McElduff P, Slater C, et al., 'Availability of arsenic in human milk in women and its correlation with arsenic in urine of breastfed children living in arsenic contaminated areas in Bangladesh.', Environmental Health: A Global Access Science Source, 13 1-10 (2014) [C1]
Citations Scopus - 15Web of Science - 12
Co-authors Patrick Mcelduff, Mark Mcevoy, Catherine Deste, John Attia, Wayne Smith
2014 McEvoy M, Schofield P, Smith W, Agho K, Mangoni AA, Soiza RL, et al., 'Memory Impairment is Associated with Serum Methylarginines in Older Adults', CURRENT ALZHEIMER RESEARCH, 11 97-106 (2014) [C1]
DOI 10.2174/15672050113106660178
Citations Scopus - 8Web of Science - 7
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, Peter Schofield, John Attia, Wayne Smith
2014 Napthali K, Boyle M, Tran H, Schofield PW, Peel R, McEvoy M, et al., 'Thyroid antibodies, autoimmunity and cognitive decline: is there a population-based link?', Dement Geriatr Cogn Dis Extra, 4 140-146 (2014) [C1]
DOI 10.1159/000362716
Citations Web of Science - 2
Co-authors Peter Schofield, Christopher Oldmeadow, Mark Mcevoy, John Attia
2013 McEvoy MA, Schofield P, Smith W, Agho K, Mangoni AA, Soiza RL, et al., 'Serum methylarginines and incident depression in a cohort of older adults', Journal of Affective Disorders, 151 493-499 (2013) [C1]
DOI 10.1016/j.jad.2013.06.033
Citations Scopus - 10Web of Science - 8
Co-authors Peter Schofield, Mark Mcevoy, Wayne Smith, Kerry Inder, John Attia, Brian Kelly
2013 Islam MR, Arslan I, Attia J, McEvoy M, McElduff P, Basher A, et al., 'Is Serum Zinc Level Associated with Prediabetes and Diabetes?: A Cross-Sectional Study from Bangladesh', PLOS ONE, 8 (2013) [C1]
DOI 10.1371/journal.pone.0061776
Citations Scopus - 26Web of Science - 17
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Patrick Mcelduff
2013 McEvoy MA, Schofield PW, Smith WT, Agho K, Mangoni AA, Soiza RL, et al., 'Serum Methylarginines and Spirometry-Measured Lung Function in Older Adults', PLOS ONE, 8 (2013) [C1]
DOI 10.1371/journal.pone.0058390
Citations Scopus - 4Web of Science - 3
Co-authors Wayne Smith, John Attia, Mark Mcevoy, Peter Schofield
2012 Suthers B, Hansbro PM, Thambar S, McEvoy MA, Peel R, Attia JR, 'Pneumococcal vaccination may induce anti-oxidized low-density lipoprotein antibodies that have potentially protective effects against cardiovascular disease', Vaccine, 30 3983-3985 (2012) [C1]
Citations Scopus - 11Web of Science - 12
Co-authors Philip Hansbro, John Attia, Mark Mcevoy
2012 Holliday EG, Maguire JM, Evans T-J, Koblar SA, Jannes J, Sturm J, et al., 'Common variants at 6p21.1 are associated with large artery atherosclerotic stroke', Nature Genetics, 44 1147-1153 (2012) [C1]
Citations Scopus - 111Web of Science - 105
Co-authors Christopher Levi, Mark Mcevoy, Christopher Oldmeadow, Liz Holliday, Rodney Scott, Mark Parsons, Pablo Moscato, Lisa Lincz, John Attia, Wayne Smith
2012 Islam MR, Khan I, Hassan SMN, McEvoy MA, D'Este CA, Attia JR, et al., 'Association between type 2 diabetes and chronic arsenic exposure in drinking water: A cross sectional study in Bangladesh', Environmental Health, 11 1-8 (2012) [C1]
Citations Scopus - 48Web of Science - 42
Co-authors Mark Mcevoy, John Attia, Catherine Deste
2011 McGettigan P, Lincz L, Attia JR, McElduff P, Bissett L, Peel R, et al., 'The risk of coronary thrombosis with cyclo-oxygenase-2 inhibitors does not vary with polymorphisms in two regions of the cyclo-oxygenase-2 gene', British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, 72 707-714 (2011) [C1]
DOI 10.1111/j.1365-2125.2011.03957.x
Citations Scopus - 7Web of Science - 8
Co-authors Patrick Mcelduff, Mddah01, Barrie Stokes, Lisa Lincz, John Attia
2010 McEvoy MA, Smith WT, D'Este CA, Duke JM, Peel R, Schofield PW, et al., 'Cohort Profile: The Hunter Community Study', International Journal of Epidemiology, 39 1452-1463 (2010) [C1]
DOI 10.1093/ije/dyp343
Citations Scopus - 87Web of Science - 86
Co-authors Peter Schofield, Mark Mcevoy, Julie Byles, Catherine Deste, Wayne Smith, Mddah01, John Attia, Ben Ewald, Rodney Scott
Show 23 more journal articles

Conference (4 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2011 Khan I, Hassan S, McEvoy MA, D'Este CA, Attia JR, Peel R, Hasnat MA, 'Association between type 2 diabetes and chronic arsenic exposure in Bangladesh', Epidemiology, - (2011) [E3]
Citations Web of Science - 2
Co-authors Catherine Deste, Mark Mcevoy, John Attia
2009 McGettigan P, Peel R, Stokes BJ, Henderson KM, Whitaker DE, Henry D, 'What did 'safe' mean to prescribers of selective COX-2 inhibitors?', Basic & Clinical Pharmacology & Toxicology, Edinburgh, UK (2009) [E3]
DOI 10.1111/j.1742-7843.2009.00437.x
Co-authors Barrie Stokes
2009 Henry D, Lincz L, Attia JR, McElduff P, Bisset L, Peel R, et al., 'Polymorphisms in two regions of the cyclo-oxygenase-2 gene associated with variation in risk of coronary thrombosis with cyclo-oxygenase-2 inhibitors', Basic & Clinical Pharmacology & Toxicology, Edinburgh, UK (2009) [E3]
DOI 10.1111/j.1742-7843.2009.00436.x
Co-authors Lisa Lincz, John Attia, Patrick Mcelduff
2009 Henry D, Lincz L, Attia J, McElduff P, Bisset L, Peel R, et al., 'Polymorphisms in Two Regions of the Cyclo-Oxygenase-2 Gene Associated with Variation in Risk of Coronary Thrombosis with Cyclo-Oxygenase-2 Inhibitors', PHARMACOEPIDEMIOLOGY AND DRUG SAFETY (2009) [E3]
Co-authors John Attia, Lisa Lincz, Patrick Mcelduff
Show 1 more conference
Edit

Ms Roseanne Peel

Position

Research Officer
CCEB
School of Medicine and Public Health
Faculty of Health and Medicine

Focus area

Public Health

Contact Details

Email roseanne.peel@newcastle.edu.au
Phone 40420523

Office

Room HMRI 4109-22
Building Hunter Medical Research Institute
Location Level 4 CCEB

,
Edit