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Ultra-Fast Broadband and Rural Broadband Initiative Programme
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Ultra-Fast Broadband and Rural Broadband Initiative Programme

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John Gandy

John Gandy
Commerce Commission

Ernie Newman
Chair, NHITB Consumer Panel

(Thursday, 11.30, Panel)

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Ultra-Fast Broadband and Rural Broadband Initiative Programme Ultra-Fast Broadband and Rural Broadband Initiative Programme Presentation Transcript

  • Ultra Fast Broadband and Health HINZ conference Thursday 24 November 2011
  • INTRODUCTION 2Ultra Fast Broadband InitiativeRural Broadband InitiativeDemand side studye-Health in a broadband world
  • THE UFB INITIATIVE 3 UFB Objective • To accelerate rollout of ultrafast broadband (100Mbps/50Mbps) to 75% of New Zealanders over 10 years.
  • PRINCIPLES OF THE UFB INITIATIVE 4Make a significant contribution to economic growthNeither discourage nor substitute private sector investmentAvoid entrenching the position, or ‘lining the pockets’, of existing broadband networkprovidersAvoid excessive infrastructure duplicationFocus on building new infrastructure and not unduly preserving the ‘legacy assets’ ofthe pastEnsure affordable broadband services
  • UFB Candidate Areas Whangarei Candidate % of Areas UFB Auckland Waiheke Island Pukekohe, Waiuku Tauranga Whakatane 2 15.3 Hamilton Rotorua Tokoroa Gisborne New Plymouth Taupo 1 1.6 Napier-Hastings Hawera Wanganui Palmerston North, Feilding Levin, Kapiti Masterton 24 69.4 Nelson Greymouth Blenheim Wellington 6 13.7 Rangiora Ashburton Christchurch 33 100.0 TimaruQueenstown Oamaru Dunedin UFB partnerships will cover all 33 candidate Invercargill areas (75% of NZ population) by end 2019
  • UFB TECHNOLOGY 7 P2P for premium GPON for mass market business and priority users Standard Optical ITU-T G.984 standard Network Termination Dedicated service to a split 1:24 (allowing (ONT) configuration; 4 single premise100Mbps downstream Ethernet ports and 2 (supplying speeds upand 50Mbps upstream) legacy Voice (ATA) to 10Gbps) ports
  • Products/pricing for home/retail users(GPON technology)
  • RURAL BROADBAND INITIATIVE (RBI) 9 RBI Objective • Improve coverage of fast broadband to enable 80% of rural households and businesses to access services of 5Mbps or better and the remaining 20% able to achieve speeds of at least 1 Mbps • Connect 97% of schools to fibre enabling speeds of at least 100Mbps with the remaining remote schools able to achieve speeds of at least 10Mbps
  • RURAL BROADBAND INITIATIVE (RBI) 10The RBI complements the UFB initiative and targets the remaining 25% of New ZealandersThe RBI is provided by way of a grant of $300M recognising that providing fast broadband to rural communities is commercially unattractive to investors yet vital to NZ’s economy
  • 2.Rural Broadband Initiative (RBI)
  • THE COMMISSION’S DEMAND SIDE STUDY 13 s9A of the Telecommunications Act states that“The Commission may conduct inquiries, reviews and studies into any matter relating to the telecommunications industry…. Objective • “To identify ... any factors that may impede the uptake of high speed broadband delivered over both fibre and wireless networks.”
  • THE COMMISSION’S DEMAND SIDE STUDY 14Analyse the drivers broadband uptake access in overseas and in NZ.Identify the factors that may affect this e.g. home wiring, network neutrality, peering, IP interconnection, data caps and content. Assess if these create barriers to entry or expansion.Identify sectors like e-health and e-education where high speed broadband can be a significant enabler. Monitor market developments.
  • THE COMMISSION’S DEMAND SIDE STUDY 15 Discussion paper: 15 December 2011 Conference: 20 & 21 February 2012 Final report: April 2012
  • DEMAND SIDE STUDY: EDUCATION AND HEALTH“Identify sectors like e-education and e-health where high-speed broadband can be a significant enabler”
  • METHODOLOGY: – Interviews with leaders and visionaries in the sector – Web research – International validation – including Scottish Telehealth Assn annual conference and related discussions, UK National Health Service, and talks with allied bodies in Denmark (Odense University Hospital; MedCom)
  • AREAS WHERE HEALTH INFORMATICS WILL UTILISE ULTRA FAST BROADBAND:– Aged care– Ambulance services– Chronic conditions– Maternity– Medications management– On line health and wellness information– Primary care service delivery– Radiography– Remote monitoring– Remote surgery– Telehealth
  • WHICH OF THESE WILL REQUIRE SERIOUS BANDWIDTH? → Aging population delaying move to rest homes – Monitoring – Security – Comfort and community connectedness → Tele-monitoring of patients with chronic or multiple conditions → Clinician-patient interaction by telephone, email, or video → Shared care records with patient portals – encouraging people to engage far more in their own health issues: – on line research – fitness – support groups
  • A WORD ABOUT EDUCATION→ While a major explosion in bandwidth demand in health is arguably a few years away, explosive latent demand in schools is here now→ We expect high bandwidth connectivity at work; why should our school-age children not expect the same at school?→ “Bring Your Own Device” an early driver – From resistance, to resigned acceptance, to encouragement, to insistence→ Innovative teaching technologies→ Ubiquitous video→ Learning across the 24/7 span→ Home access to school networks
  • Education + Health = Irresistible Proposition for Families
  • CONCLUSIONICT holds the key to solving many massivechallenges confronting health services globally: – Aging population – Aging health workforce – International competition for clinicians – Ever-increasing consumer expectations – Servicing a decentralised society – Move from silos, to integrated/shared care – Shift care down from secondary, to primary, to community
  • QUESTIONS?“The Future With High Speed Broadband –Opportunities for New Zealand”Conference 20/21 Februarywww.comcom.govt.nz