Health Economics & Outcomes Research
Whether you are assessing the impact of a healthcare intervention, designing original research, or preparing a grant proposal, the Archimedes Model is a powerful simulation tool that can help you:
- Quantify the health outcomes and economic impact of interventions, management protocols, quality initiatives, and clinical guidelines
- Identify the best supporting data to strengthen your programs and funding submissions
Because the Archimedes Model is a single integrated model, it can answer questions that span a range of conditions and interventions.
With ARCHeS, an online Archimedes application, you can quantify the effects of a treatment or intervention over a range of settings and populations to understand its cost-effectiveness.
Variables such as projected adherence rates, population characteristics, and utilities can be adjusted with a keystroke, which also facilitates flexible and robust sensitivity analyses.
Policy & Guideline Analysis
Researchers need a straightforward and accessible way to anticipate the benefits, costs, and consequences of new policies and guidelines.
Archimedes simulations let researchers explore real-world data, test assumptions, compare scenarios, and quantify outcomes for a huge range of scenarios.
Proposal / Grant Development
Grant funding has never been more competitive, and it has never been more important to maximize the quality of submitted proposals.
The Archimedes Model gives researchers an edge by letting them forecast the health outcomes and costs associated with various interventions and study designs.
The Model can also be used to generate pivotal supporting data – for example, projecting study results for up to 20 years out or testing the effect of an intervention in a specific population.
Modeling is a powerful tool to help understand disease onset, progression, and treatment.
The Archimedes Model is a clinically realistic, trial-validated simulation of human physiology, diseases, interventions, and healthcare systems.
Researchers can use it to plan research, develop guidelines, and make recommendations.