This Applied Logistic Regression course provides theoretical and practical training for epidemiologists,
biostatisticians and professionals of related disciplines in statistical modeling with
particular emphasis on logistic regression.
The increasingly popular logistic regression model has become the standard method for regression analysis of binary response data in the health sciences.
By the end of this course, students should
Master methods of statistical modeling when the response variable is binary.
Be confident users of the Stata package for computing binary logistic regression
This is a hands-on, applied course where students will become proficient at using
computer software to analyze data drawn primarily from the fields of medicine,
epidemiology and public health.
There will be many practical examples and homework exercises in this class to help you learn. If you fully apply yourself in this course and complete all of the homework, you will have the opportunity to master various methods of statistical modeling and you will become a more confident user of the Stata* package for computing linear, polynomial and multiple regression.
*Access to Stata will be provided at no cost for the duration of this course.
All lectures and instructional materials developed for this course by the Ohio State University are licensed under the Creative Commons AttributionNonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/
Logistic Regression Analysis
Fitting the Logistic Model
The Likelihood Ratio Test
Finding a Confidence Interval for β and π
The Multiple Logistic Regression Model
Fitting the Multiple Logistic Regression Model
Confidence Intervals for β, the Logit, and π
Interpretation of Coefficients
Dichotomous Independent Variables
Polychotomous Independent Variables
Continuous Independent Variables
Interaction and Confounding
Estimating Odd Ratios in the Presence of Interaction
The 2X2 Table - Stratified Analysis vs Logistic Regression
Assessing the Fit of the Logistic Regression Model
I did a major in Econometrics at Monash University in or about 1970. I am in the process of revising and updating my knowledge in that area. the clarity of explanation of this basic material to be excellent.