- MD3012: Introduction to Clinical Healthcare Part 2 of 2 (Level 3; TSV)
- Research Disciplines
Emma McBryde is an infectious diseases physician who did her PhD in mathematics; specifically Mathematical and Statistical modelling of disease transmission in hospitals. Since then, she has moved into modelling infectious diseases of global significance, including influenza, SARS and tuberculosis. Emma has led consultancies for AusAID, DFAT, the Commonwealth Department of Health and participated in Gates funded work on modelling to guide policy in tuberculosis. She is developing work on allocative efficiency for tuberculosis program development in partnership with the Global Fund and the World Bank.
Emma moved to Townsville from Melbourne, leaving the position of Head of Epidemiology at the Victorian Infectious Diseases Service. She continues to collaborate with many researchers in Melbourne across University of Melbourne and the Burnet Institute, but is looking forward to new collaborations in the Tropics; across James Cook University and further afield with regional partners.
Emma has published over 80 peer reviewed publications on epidemiology and modelling; has supervised 4 PhD students (1 to completion and 3 to submission status) and is currently supervising 3 additional PhD students. She has numerous grants from both ARC and NHMRC, including a current centre for research excellence (NHMRC-CRE) in modelling infectious diseases to inform public health policy. Emma is actively collaborating across James Cook University with research areas of health systems, basic science (microbiology and immunology), health economics, genomics and across Australia in epidemiology and modelling and specifically in tuberculosis research. She is an elected official of the Australasian Tuberculosis Forum and an affiliate of the CRE in TB research.
These are the most recent publications associated with this author. To see a detailed profile of all publications stored at JCU, visit ResearchOnline@JCU. Hover over Altmetrics badges to see social impact.
- Journal Articles
- Alene K, Viney K, McBryde E and Clements A (2017) Spatial patterns of multidrug resistant tuberculosis and relationships to socio-economic, demographic and household factors in northwest Ethiopia. PLoS ONE, 12 (2). pp. 1-14
- Alene K, Viney K, McBryde E, Tsegaye A and Clements A (2017) Treatment outcomes in patients with multidrug‐resistant tuberculosis in north‐west Ethiopia. Tropical Medicine and International Health , 22 (3). pp. 351-362
- Eisen D, Moore E, Leder K, Lockery J, McBryde E, McNeil J, Pilcher D, Wolfe R and Woods R (2017) Aspirin to inhibit SEPSIS (ANTISEPSIS) randomised controlled trial protocol. BMJ Open, 7 (1). pp. 1-7
- Ragonnet R, Trauer J, Denholm J, Marais B and McBryde E (2017) High rates of multidrug-resistant and rifampicin-resistant tuberculosis among re-treatment cases: where do they come from? BMC Infectious Diseases, 17 (36). pp. 1-10
- Ragonnet R, Trauer J, McBryde E, Houben R, Denholm J, Handel A and Sumner T (2017) Is IPT more effective in high-burden settings? Modelling the effect of tuberculosis incidence on IPT impact. The International Journal of Tuberculosis and Lung Disease, 21 (1). pp. 60-66
- Doan T, Kong D, Marshall C, Kirkpatrick C and McBryde E (2016) Modeling the impact of interventions against Acinetobacter baumannii transmission in intensive care units. Virulence, 7 (2). pp. 141-152
- Moss R, Hickson R, McVernon J, McCaw J, Hort K, Black J, Madden J, Tran N, McBryde E and Geard N (2016) Model-informed risk assessment and decision making for an emerging infectious disease in the Asia-Pacific region. PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases, 10 (9). pp. 1-25
- Playford E, Lipman J, Jones M, Lau A, Kabir M, Chen S, Marriott D, Seppelt I, Gottlieb T, Cheung W, Iredell J, McBryde E and Sorrell T (2016) Problematic dichotomisation of risk for ICU-acquired invasive candidiasis: results using a risk predictive model to categorise three levels of risk from a multicentre prospective cohort of Australian ICU patients. Clinical Infectious Diseases, 63 (11). pp. 1463-1469
- Scott N, McBryde E, Thompson A, Doyle J and Hellard M (2016) Treatment scale-up to achieve global HCV incidence and mortality elimination targets: a cost-effectiveness model. Gut, pp. 1-9
- Scott N, Hellard M and McBryde E (2016) Modeling hepatitis C virus transmission among people who inject drugs: assumptions, limitations and future challenges. Virulence, 7 (2). pp. 201-208
- Stone J, Martin N, Hickman M, Hellard M, Scott N, McBryde E, Drummer H and Vickerman P (2016) The potential impact of a hepatitis C vaccine for people who inject drugs: is a vaccine needed in the age of direct-acting antivirals? PLoS ONE, 11 (5). pp. 1-19
- Trauer J, Denholm J, Waseem S, Ragonnet R and McBryde E (2016) Scenario analysis for programmatic tuberculosis control in Western Province, Papua New Guinea. American Journal of Epidemiology, 183 (12). pp. 1138-1148
ResearchOnline@JCU stores 91+ research outputs authored by Prof Emma McBryde from 2002 onwards.
- Current Funding
Current and recent Research Funding to JCU is shown by funding source and project.
World Diabetes Foundation - Research Grant
Increased awareness of and access to diabetes and tuberculosis care in New Ireland Province of Papua New Guinea
- Indicative Funding
- $307,331 over 5 years
- The 3-year project is intended to (1) raise awareness of Diabetes and TB among the general populationin New Ireland Province (2) Train doctors, nurses, pharmacists and community health workers to effectively treat Diabetes and TB (3) Establish better monitoring of Diabetes and TB in remote areas with the help of electronic registry and mobile phone technology (4) conduct public health campaigns by the local health professionals and to screen and monitor the diseases with the help of mobile phone technology.
- Usman Malabu, Emma McBryde, Venkat Vangaveti, Matthew McLee and Frank Apamumu (Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine, College of Medicine & Dentistry and Kavieng General Hospital)
Menzies School of Health Research - Ext_Source: NHMRC Grant 1078927 CRE IQI
Quality Improvement in Indifenous Primary Health Care: Leveraging Effective Ambulatory Practices (LEAP)
- Indicative Funding
- Continuous quality improvement (CQI) initiatives are well-accepted as an effective means for improving quality of care at primary health care (PHC) services. However, there remains significant variation in the quality of care provided between individual services and the degree of response to CQI activities. This sis so despite active and effective CQI networks supported by a number of organisations. Understanding the detail of this variability is vital before quality improvement initiatives in Indigenous PHC can be effectively scaled-up and expanded. We aim to enhance understanding of how quality improvement initiatives in Indigenous PHC can be rolled out on a broader scale, particularly in services that face capacity and resource-based challenges, through I0 building on our understanding of how contextual factors interact to facilitate or limit the success of CQI initiatives; and ii) collaborative development and testing of a toolkit of interventions to address barriers to improvement.
- Sarah Larkins, Jacinta Elston, Komla Tsey, Emma McBryde, Kerry Copley, Rebecca Evans and Carly Woods in collaboration with Paul Burgess, Ross Baille, R Wright, V Matthews, S Thompson, Christine Connors and Rachael Ham (College of Medicine & Dentistry, Division of Tropical Health & Medicine, College of Arts, Society & Education, Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine, Aboriginal Medical Service, NT Department of Health & Community Services, Menzies Research Institute, Queensland Aboriginal and Islander Health Council, Queensland Health, The University of Western Australia and Apunipima Cape York Health Council)
- Indigenous Health; Primary Health Care; Quality improvement; Continuous Quality Improvement; Workforce
The Global Fund - Contract Research
Autumn Technical Support to Enhance Allocative Efficiency of Country Tuberculosis Program
- Indicative Funding
- Over late 2015 and all of 2016, develop transmission dynamic models of Tuberculosis and explore cost and impact of different program strategies. Apply to 3 Countries.
- Emma McBryde in collaboration with J Traver, R Ragonnet, T Doan and Nick Scott (Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine, The University of Melbourne and Burnet Institute)
- Economics; Modelling; Tuberculosis; Optimization; Mycobacterium Tuberculosis
Advisory Accreditation: I can be on your Advisory Panel as a Primary or Secondary Advisor.
These Higher Degree Research projects are either current or by students who have completed their studies within the past 5 years at JCU. Linked titles show theses available within ResearchOnline@JCU.
- Genomics and Transmission Dynamics of Mycobacterium Tuberculosis in PNG and the Torres Strait (PhD, Primary Advisor)
- Combine Mathematical Models of Tuberculosis Transmission With Pharmacological Models (PK-PD) and Evolution Models of Acquired Drug Resistance to Determine the Optimal Deployment of Novel and Emerging Drugs for Tuberculosis (PhD, Primary Advisor)
- Epidemiological profile of tuberculosis patients from the Torres Strait Islands, including Treaty visitors from Papua New Guinea to the Torres Strait Protected Zone (PhD, Primary Advisor)
The map shows research collaborations by institution from the past 7 years.
Note: Map points are indicative of the countries or states that institutions are associated with.
- 5+ collaborations
- 4 collaborations
- 3 collaborations
- 2 collaborations
- 1 collaboration
- Indicates the Tropics (Torrid Zone)
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