Welcome to the FEED Project

Project Members

Ed Hill
His research interests include the application of mathematical and computational methods in epidemiology, and analysis to determine the likelihood of spread of infectious diseases and social contagion
For further details of his research, see his personal webpage: https://edmhill.github.io
Naomi Prosser
Naomi Prosser is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Nottingham in the School of Veterinary Medicine and Science.
Naomi's research interests are in ruminant epidemiology and farmer decision making.
Mike Tildesley
Mike Tildesley is a Professor at the University of Warwick, working in the School of Life Sciences and Mathematics Institute, and deputy director of the Zeeman Institute: Systems Biology & Infectious Disease Epidemiology Research (SBIDER) group. He is also the current director of the Mathematics for Real World Systems (Mathsys) Centre for Doctoral Training.
Mike is an infectious disease modeller who has worked extensively on livestock, zoonotic and human diseases and the impact of control policies. He has an interest in the predictive power of models in the early stages of emerging disease outbreaks and in determining intervention policies that minimise the overall impact of epidemics.
Eamonn Ferguson
Eamonn Ferguson is a Professor of Health Psychology in the School of Psychology at the University of Nottingham and his work focuses on theoretical models of human cooperation and altruism as applied to real-world acts of cooperation focusing specifically on blood donation, organ donation, vaccination (in humans and animals), energy conservation and farmer behaviour around bio-security.
Martin Green
Martin Green is Professor of Cattle Health and Epidemiology at the School of Veterinary Medicine and Science, University of Nottingham. His research focuses on the prevention of endemic diseases in farmed livestock including bovine mastitis, lameness, Johnes disease and young stock disease, and the enhancement of dairy cow welfare. Impact has focused largely upon evidenced-based approaches to on-farm implementation of research including a national scheme to control bovine mastitis.