Bettington, E., Spinks, J., Kelly, F., & Wheeler, A. (2018). Returning unwanted medicines to pharmacies: prescribing to reduce waste.
Kelly, F., McMillan, S., Spinks, J., Bettington, E., & Wheeler, A. (2018). You dont throw these things out: an exploration of medicines retention and disposal practices in Australian homes.
BMC Public Health,
Wheeler, A., Spinks, J., Kelly, F., Ware, R., Vowles, E., Stephens, M., … Miller, A. (2018). Protocol for a feasibility study of an Indigenous Medication Review Service (IMeRSe) in Australia.
Bettington, E., Spinks, J., Kelly, F., Gallardo-Godoy, A., Nghiem, S., & Wheeler, A. (2017). When is a medicine unwanted, how is it disposed and how might safe disposal be promoted? Insights from the Australian population.
Australian Health Review, A–I.
Wheeler, A., Spinks, J., Bettington, E., & Kelly, F. (2017). Evaluation of the National Return of unwanted medicines (RUM) program in Australia: a study protocol.
Journal of Pharmaceutical Policy and Practice,
Spinks, J., & Mortimer, D. (2016). Lost in the crowd? Using eye-tracking to investigate the effect of complexity on attribute non-attendance in discrete choice experiments.
BMC Medical Informatics and Decision Making,
Spinks, J., Jackson, J., Kirkpatrick, C. M., & Wheeler, A. (2016). Disruptive innovation in community pharmacy – Impact of automation on the pharmacist workforce.
Research in Social and Administrative Pharmacy, 1–6.
Spinks, J., Janda, M., Soyer, P. H., & Whitty, J. A. (2016). Consumer preferences for teledermoscopy screening to detect melanoma early.
Journal of Telemedicine and Telecare,
Whitty, J. A., Spinks, J., Bucknall, T., Tobiano, G., & Chaboyer, W. (2016). Patient and nurse preferences for implementation of bedside handover: Do they agree? Findings from a discrete choice experiment.
Health Expectations, 1–9.
Spinks, J., & Mortimer, D. (2015). The effect of traffic lights and regulatory statements on the choice between complementary and conventional medicines in Australia: Results from a discrete choice experiment.
Social Science and Medicine,
Spinks, J., Chaboyer, W., Bucknall, T., Tobiano, G., & Whitty, J. A. (2015). Patient and nurse preferences for nurse handover-using preferences to inform policy: A discrete choice experiment protocol.
Au, N., Hollingsworth, B., & Spinks, J. (2014). Measuring the efficiency of health services in lower-income countries: The case of Papua New Guinea.
Development Policy Review,
Spinks, J., Johnston, D., & Hollingsworth, B. (2014). Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) use and quality of life in people with type 2 diabetes and/or cardiovascular disease.
Complementary Therapies in Medicines,
Spinks, J., Chen, G., & Donovan, L. (2013). Does generic entry lower the prices paid for pharmaceuticals in Australia? A comparison before and after the introduction of the mandatory price-reduction policy.
Australian Health Review,
Spinks, J., Hollingsworth, B., Manderson, L., Lin, V., & Canaway, R. (2013). Costs and drivers of complementary and alternative medicines (CAM) use in people with type 2 diabetes or cardiovascular disease.
European Journal of Integrative Medicine,
Spinks, J., & Hollingsworth, B. (2012). Policy implications of complementary and alternative medicine use in Australia: data from the National Health Survey.
Journal of Alternative & Complementary Medicine,
Spinks, J., & Richardson, J. J. (2011). Paying the right price for pharmaceuticals: a case study of why the comparator matters.
Australian Health Review,
Spinks, J., & Hollingsworth, B. (2009). Are the economics of complementary and alternative medicine different to conventional medicine?
Expert Review Pharmacoeconomics Outcomes Research,
Spinks, J., & Hollingsworth, B. (2009). Cross-country comparisons of technical efficiency of health production: a demonstration of pitfalls.