Dr Ling Yang
- Assessment of host and pathogen determinants of infection-related cancer and other chronic diseases in Chinese adults (MRC PHRU)
- Causal relevance of reproductive factors for major chronic diseases in Chinese women (MRC PHRU)
- Female reproductive history and risks of cancer and other diseases in a prospective cohort study of 300,000 Chinese women
- Genomic analysis of reproductive health in Chinese populations
Senior Epidemiologist; University Research Lecturer
- Clinical Trial Service Unit
Ling Yang qualified in Medicine at South-Eastern University, China, in 1995, then gained her MSc in Bio-statistics in 1998 at the same university, and her PhD in Epidemiology at the University of Tampere in Finland in 2005. Before moving to the University of Oxford in 2007, she worked at the Chinese Academy of Medical Science (CAMS) and Ministry of Health in Beijing (China), WHO International Agency for Research on Cancer in Lyon (IARC/WHO, France) and Karolinska Institute in Stockholm (Sweden). She is a Senior Epidemiologist at CTSU, University of Oxford, and also leads the Long-term Follow-up Working Group for the China Kadoorie Biobank study. Her main research focuses on women’s reproductive health, environmental causes of chronic diseases, especially cancer, based on big cohort studies, and evidence-based medicine using national survey data to provide strategies for chronic disease prevention and control in developing countries.
Tea consumption and bone health in Chinese adults: a population-based study.
Li X. et al, (2018), Osteoporos int
Habitual Tea Consumption and Risk of Fracture in 0.5 Million Chinese Adults: A Prospective Cohort Study.
Shen Q. et al, (2018), Nutrients, 10
Diabetes, Plasma Glucose, and Incidence of Fatty Liver, Cirrhosis, and Liver Cancer: A Prospective Study of 0.5 Million People.
Pang Y. et al, (2018), Hepatology, 68, 1308 - 1318
Diabetes, plasma glucose and incidence of colorectal cancer in Chinese adults: a prospective study of 0.5 million people.
Pang Y. et al, (2018), J epidemiol community health, 72, 919 - 925
Solid Fuel Use and Risks of Respiratory Diseases: A Cohort Study of 280,000 Chinese Never-Smokers.
Chan KH. et al, (2018), Am j respir crit care med