Jill Hayden, PhD
- Evidence-based practice
- Low back pain
- Prognosis research
- Systematic review
- Individual participant data (IPD)
- Network meta-analysis (NMA)
- Knowledge translation
- PhD (University of Toronto)
- Chiropractic Clinical Sciences Residency (Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College)
- DC (Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College)
- BSc Honours (Dalhousie University)
Dr. Hayden leads the BACK Program with two arms of clinical epidemiology research: 1. Prognosis research, and 2. Systematic review research – both arms are funded through multi-year CIHR grants. For many years, she has contributed to the Cochrane Collaboration. Her research is broadly related to improving the quality and use of research evidence for more effective health care decision-making and improved patient outcomes.
- Hayden JA, Ellis J, Ogilvie R, Boulos L, Stanojevic S. Meta-epidemiological study of publication integrity, and quality of conduct and reporting of randomized trials included in a systematic review of low back pain. Journal of Clinical Epidemiology. 2021 134; 65-78.
- Hayden JA, Ellis J, Asbridge M, Ogilvie R, Merdad R, Grant DAG, Stewart SA, Campbell S. Prolonged opioid use among opioid naïve individuals following prescription for non-specific low back pain in the emergency department. Pain. 2020 162 (3); 740-748.
- Hayden JA, Wilson MN, Stewart S, Cartwright JL, Smith AO, Riley RD, Van Tulder M, Bendix T, Cecchi F, Costa LO, Dufour N. Exercise treatment effect modifiers in persistent low back pain: an individual participant data meta-analysis of 3514 participants from 27 randomised controlled trials. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 2020 Nov 1;54(21):1277-8.
- Hayden JA, Wilson MN, Riley RD, Iles R, Pincus T, Ogilvie R. Individual recovery expectations and prognosis of outcomes in non‐specific low back pain: prognostic factor review. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 2019(11).
- Hayden JA, Tougas ME, Riley R, Iles R, Pincus T. Individual recovery expectations and prognosis of outcomes in non-specific low back pain: prognostic factor exemplar review (Protocol). Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2014, Issue 9. Art. No.: CD011284. DOI: 10.1002/14651858.CD011284.
- Hayden JA, van der Windt DA, Cartwright JL, Côté P, Bombardier C. Assessing bias in studies of prognostic factors. Ann Intern Med. 2013 Feb 19;158(4):280-6.
- Riley RD, Hayden JA, Steyerberg EW, Moons KGM, Abrams K, Kyzas PA, Malats N, Briggs A, Schroter S, Altman DG, Hemingway H for the PROGRESS Group. Prognosis research strategy (PROGRESS) 2: Prognostic factor research. PLoS Med 2013;10:e1001380.
- Hayden JA, Chou R, Hogg-Johnson S, Bombardier C. Systematic reviews of low back pain prognosis had variable methods and results - Guidance for future reviews. Journal of Clinical Epidemiology. 2009 Jan 9. [Epub ahead of print]
- Hayden, JA, Van Tulder, Maurits W, Tomlinson George. Systematic Review: Strategies for Using Exercise Therapy to Improve Outcomes in Chronic Low Back Pain. Annals of Internal Medicine. 2005;142:776-785.
Selected awards and honours
- Researcher of the Year – Canadian Chiropractic Association, 2014
- Research Professorship – Epidemiology. Canadian Chiropractic Research Foundation/Dalhousie University, 2011-2016
- New Investigator – Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) / Canadian Chiropractic Research Foundation (CCRF) New Investigator Award, 2007-2012
- Nova Scotia Science Lead, Maritime SPOR SUPPORT Unit
- Affiliate Scientist, Nova Scotia Health
- Co-Convenor, Cochrane Prognosis Methods Group, Cochrane Collaboration
- Advisory board member, Cochrane Back Review Group, Cochrane Collaboration
- Adjunct scientist, Institute for Work & Health, Toronto, ON
- Graduate courses in the Department of Community Health & Epidemiology: CH&E 6049 Systematic Review & Meta Analysis & CH&E 6090 Clinical Epidemiology Research Methods
Service & activity
- Chair, Curriculum Committee, Department of Community Health & Epidemiology, Dalhousie University
- Chair, Health Sciences Library Committee, Dalhousie University
- Member, Dalhousie Emergency Department Research Council, Dalhousie University