Associate Professor Peter Massey is a Clinical Nurse Consultant and Program Manager for Health Protection with Hunter New England Population Health.
He has worked in public health in rural NSW for about 30 years and has expertise in immunisation, communicable disease control, zoonoses, public health emergencies and Aboriginal health. He brings a strong rural and equity focus to all aspects of public health and experience in research capacity building and community based research.
Associate Professor Massey currently has 110 publications and more than $3 million in grants.
He leads a team of Clinical Nurse Consultants, Public Health Physicians and other Public Health staff in the control of communicable diseases for the Hunter New England Local Health District. He has strengths in mixed methods research, translational research, and has research experience in zoonoses and One Health.
- Adaptation of the First Few Hundred protocol for infectious disease events for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander populations
- Community perspectives on distributing an initially limited supply of vaccines in the event of an influenza pandemic
- First Nations Community Panels on COVID-19
- First Nations Disaster Management Plans for COVID-19
- Privileging Aboriginal voices in infectious disease emergencies
- Evaluation of the Australian first few X household transmission project for COVID-19
- The ongoing value of first few X studies for COVID-19 in the Western Pacific Region
- Value of consultation in establishing a public health research network: lessons from APPRISE
- Constructing an ethical framework for priority allocation of pandemic vaccines
- Priority allocation of pandemic influenza vaccines in Australia – Recommendations of 3 community juries
- Outcomes reported for Australian First Nation populations for the influenza A(H1N1) 2009 pandemic and lessons for future infectious disease emergencies: a systematic review
- Planning for and responding to pandemic influenza emergencies: it’s time to listen to, prioritize and privilege Aboriginal perspectives