This modelling study by Wang et al. uses the Coronary Heart Disease Policy Model to look at the nationwide impact of a penny-per-ounce excise tax on sugar-sweetened beverages between 2010 and 2020.
Long et al. conducted the first study to estimate the cost-effectiveness of implementing a $0.01 per ounce sugar-sweetened beverage excise tax in the United States.
The aim of this paper is to offer a method for estimating revenues from an excise tax on sugar-sweetened beverages and diet varieties that governments of various levels could expect immediately and in the future.
This paper from the Childhood Obesity Intervention Cost-Effectiveness Study was based on a collaborative modelling effort to provide estimates of the effectiveness, costs, reach and cost-effectiveness to reduce childhood obesity in the United States.
The objective of this study is to estimate the health impacts and cost-effectiveness of banning or taxing sugar-sweetened beverages or subsidising fruits and vegetables purchased with the Supplemental Nutrition Assistant Programme.
This study aimed to estimate the potential effect of a tax on consumption in Mexico.