Fiona A. Miller (PhD) is a Professor of Health Policy, holds the Chair in Health Management Strategies, and directs the Centre for Sustainable Health Systems at the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation. Miller’s program of research focuses on health technology and innovation policy, and sustainability (environmental, social, economic) in health systems. She has a particular interested in how health technologies are developed and their adoption is governed. Miller is affiliated with the Joint Centre for Bioethics, the Toronto Health Economics and Technology Assessment (THETA) Collaborative, UofT's President’s Advisory Committee on the Environment, Climate Change and Sustainability, and the Sustainable Built Environment Performance Assessment (SBEPA) Network.
As Director of the Centre for Sustainable Health Systems, Miller leads and supports efforts to improve the environmental and social sustainability of health systems, through research, practice change and policy advocacy.
As a policy scholar, Miller brings a critical political economy perspective to the analysis of technological innovation and sustainability transitions. Her work aims at sustainable ‘demand driven’ innovation.
Thesis Supervision (2011+)
- Renata Emily Axler. Commercialization, Collaboration and Conflict of Interest: An Institutional Work Analysis of Academic Entrepreneurship in Canada (2015)
- Rayzel Malka Shulman. An Evaluation of a Universal Funding Program_for Insulin Pumps for Children and Teens with Type 1 Diabetes (2015)
- Diana Ann An. Nurses’ Experiences with Providing Newborn Screening Education to Mothers in the Hospital: An Exploratory, Qualitative Research Study (2014)
- Elaine Goh. Genetic Counsellors’ Preferences for Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis: A Discrete Choice Experiment (2017)
- Laura Kathleen Easty. Primary Care Provider’s Perspectives on Physical Activity Counseling (2018)
- Juliana Young Yi. The Influence of Organizational and Health System Arrangements on Priority-setting for Health Technology Assessment: A Comparative Case Study of Canada and the United Kingdom (2019)