Public Health England has released provisional estimates of life expectancy at birth for 2020. Find out how the COVID-19 pandemic has impacted on levels of mortality and inequality in England in 2020.
Allan is the Associate Director of the London Knowledge and Intelligence Team within Public Health England. Within the network of KITs, he leads work on analysis of health inequalities, including delivery of the overarching indicators in the Public Health Outcomes Framework. Allan also leads the team’s work to support London stakeholders by providing a public health intelligence service.
Before joining Public Health England, Allan was Head of Public Health Intelligence at the London Health Observatory, and before that he was at the Office for National Statistics, working on health inequalities and analysis of mortality data. Allan has an MSc in Health Sciences from St George’s, University of London.
Public Health England’s Wider Determinants of Health tool has been updated, providing the latest data for key indicators of the ‘root causes’ of ill health.
PHE has updated the Health Inequalities Dashboard and the Segment Tool to support national and local action to reduce health inequalities. Read this blog to find out more about how to use the tools.
Find out why improvements in mortality rates and life expectancy in England have slowed down considerably since 2011 for both men and women.
Local Health provides indicators for small geographies (electoral wards and middle super output areas) which allow users to look at variation within larger areas, such as local authorities and Clinical Commissioning Groups (CCGs).
The long term trend for mortality rates in England has seen them steadily fall over time, but in recent years there has been concern that they are not continuing to decline at the same rate, and some have suggested that …
Reducing health inequalities means giving everyone the same opportunities to lead a healthy life, no matter where they live or who they are.
Since life expectancy was first measured in the mid-19th century the trend in England has been of continued increase, interrupted only by the World Wars. Despite this, people in some areas of the country are still not living nearly as …
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