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Innov 8 overview for health 9.24.11 s
 

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Overview of Innov8 for Health. A project in Cincinnati to engage key stakeholders across the country in catalyzing innovation to revolutionize health

Overview of Innov8 for Health. A project in Cincinnati to engage key stakeholders across the country in catalyzing innovation to revolutionize health

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    Innov 8 overview for health 9.24.11 s Innov 8 overview for health 9.24.11 s Presentation Transcript

    • Innov8  for  Health   Catalyzing  a  Culture  of  Innova5on  to  Revolu5onize  Health   Presented  by:   Craig  Osterhues,  GE  Avia5on  Health  Execu5ve     Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Sunnie  Southern,    Founder  and  CEO  Viable  Synergy   Follow  us:  @Innov8forHealth  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Discussion  Points   •  What  is  Innov8  for  Health?   •  Idea  Expo  2011  Challenge   –  Challenge  Background   •  Chronic  Condi5ons   •  Transi5ons  in  Care   •  Innov8  for  Health  Implementa5on  Plan   •  What  you  can  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   What  is  Innov-­‐8  for  Health?   •  A  community  wide  effort  to  catalyze  innova5on  and   revolu5onize  health,  aWract  and  retain  top  talent,   and  create  jobs  in  greater  Cincinna5   •  Private-­‐public  partnership  between   –   Universi5es   –  Start-­‐ups/  Entrepreneurs   –   Employers   –  Investors  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   2011  Challenge   •  Improving  care  transi0ons  for  people  with  chronic   condi0ons:   –  Home  to  Camp   –  High  School  to  College   –  Hospital  to  Nursing  Home  to  Home    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Background     2011  Innov-­‐8  Challenge   What  is  a  Chronic  Disease?   •  Chronic  diseases  (also  called  chronic  condi5ons  or  chronic  illnesses)  are  noncommunicable   illnesses  that  are  prolonged  in  dura5on,  do  not  resolve  spontaneously,  and  are  rarely  cured   completely.       o  Examples  of  chronic  diseases  include:    Heart  disease  Cancer  Stroke  Diabetes  Arthri5s  Asthma  Obesity     •  133  million  Americans  live  with  at   •  ¼  of  persons  living  with  a  chronic  illness   least  one  chronic  illness   experience  significant  limita5ons  in  daily   –  nearly  1  in  2  adults   ac5vi5es   •  7  in  10  deaths  caused  from  chronic   •  %  of  U.S.  children  and  adolescents  w/  a   diseases  each  year  in  the  United   chronic  health  condi5on  increased  from   States   1.8%  in  1960s  t0  >  7%  in  2004   •  >75%  of  health  care  costs  are  due   •  1  in  every  400  to  600  individuals  younger   to  chronic  condi5ons   than  20  years  affected  by  type  1  diabetes*     References:    hWp://www.cdc.gov/chronicdisease/resources/publica5ons/AAG/chronic.htm   hWp://tde.sagepub.com/content/34/6/996.full    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Background     2011  Innov-­‐8  Challenge   Economic  Impact  of  Managing  Chronic  Condi0ons  Is  Staggering-­‐  Today  &  Tomorrow   Economic  Impact  of  Chronic  Condi7ons   in  Billions  of  US  $s   United  States   2003   2013   2023   Cost  of  Mgt  Chronic  Condi5ons  US   $1,324     $2,192   $3,030   Avoidable  Costs   NA   $297  (12%)   $1,123  (27%)   Totals   $2,489   $4,153   Ohio   2003   2013   2023   Cost  of  Mgt  Chronic  Condi5ons  Ohio   $57   $87   $111   Avoidable  Costs   Na   $12  (12%)   $40  (26%)   Totals   $99   $151   B=  Billions  of  $s   Reference:    The  Milken  Ins5tute  hWp://www.chronicdiseaseimpact.com/state_sheet/OH.pdf  ,  hWp:// www.chronicdiseaseimpact.com/state_pdfs/StateFactSheets.pdf  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    • Issues  in  Care  Transi5ons     Impacts  People  of  All  Ages  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8   for  Health   Issues  in  Care  Transi5ons:    Children  &  Adolescents     •  A  study  of  135  pa5ents  with  type  1  diabetes  found:   –  33%  experienced  problems  during  transi5on   –  28%  experienced  a  loss  of  follow-­‐up  between  their  last   pediatric-­‐care  visit  and  their  first  visit  in  adult-­‐care  services   of  >6  months   –  13%  experienced  a  loss  of  follow-­‐up  of  >12  months   –  Overall,  50%  of  respondents  either  felt  there  was  a   problem  or  had  a  loss  of  follow-­‐up  for  more  than  6  months             References:    Problems  in  Transi5on  From  Pediatric  Care  to  Adult  Care  for  Individuals  With  Diabetes  Danièle  Pacaud  1,2  MD,  Jean-­‐François  Yale3  MD,  David  Stephure1,2   MD,  Rebecca  Trussell  1,2  MD,  H.  Dele  Davies  1,2  1  Alberta  Children’s  Hospital,  Calgary,  Alberta,  Canada2  Department  of  Pediatrics,  Faculty  of  Medicine,  University  of   Calgary,  Calgary,  Alberta,  Canada  3  McGill  Nutri5on  and  Food  Science  Centre,  Department  of  Medicine,  McGill  University,  Montreal,  Quebec,  Canada   hWp://www.diabetes.ca/files/Pacaud.pdf    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com     Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Issues  in  Care  Transi5ons:  in  School   Children/  Adolescents   –  84.1%  of  children  surveyed  did  not  get  help  on  returning  to  school  from  hospital/illness   –  ~  70%  of  children/  adolescents  felt  were  treated  differently  in  school  because  of  their   diabetes  at  least  some  of  the  5me   –  27.6%  of  children  and  adolescents  surveyed  felt  that  school  personnel  were   knowledgeable  to  adequately  care  for  their  diabetes   Parents   –  30.8%  of  parents  had  to  miss  work  due  to  inadequacy  of  school  to  care  for  needs  and  63.4%   because  child  had  to  go  to  the  doctor   –  40%    of  parents  felt  school  staff  was  not  adequately  trained  to  care  for  children   –  No  wriWen  care  plan  or  nurse  at  school^   –  Most  children  not  allowed  to  check  blood  glucose  levels  or  administer  insulin  in  class^     –  Most  parents  worried  about  hyperglycemia  &  hypoglycemia  in  school^   School  Staff   –  38%  of  school  personnel  expressed  great  concern  about  the  inadequacy  of  training   –  65%    concerned  about  poten5al  liability  of  caring  for  children  and  adolescents  at  school   –  38%  of  school  personal  felt  concerned  about  preparedness  to  deal  with  an  emergency      References:      Experiences  of  Children  and  Adolescents  With  Type  1  Diabetes  in  School:  Survey  of  Children,  Parents,  and  SchoolsFrank  L.  Schwartz,  MD,  Sharon  Denham,  DSN,  Victor  Heh,  PhD,  Andrew  Wapner,  DO,  and  Jay  Shubrook,  DO.    Diabetes  Spectrum  Volume  23,  Number  1,  2010  Twenty-­‐eight  surveys  were  returned  by  school  personnel  represen5ng  20  schools.  The  number  of  children  with  type  1  diabetes  in  each  school  ranged    from  none  (5.9%),  1–2  (27.5%),  3–4  (41.2%),  5–10  (13.7%),  and  >10  (11.8%).  ^Parent  Perspec7ves  of  Diabetes  Management  in  Schools  Farrah  Jacquez,  PhD  Stacey  Stout,  MD  Rose  Alvarez-­‐Salvat,  PhD  Michelle  Fernandez,  MA  Manuela  Villa,  MS  Janine  Sanchez,  MD  Margaret  Eidson,  MD  Robin  Nemery,  MD  Alan  Delamater,  PhD  From  the  University  of  Miami  School  of  Medicine,  Miami,  Florida  (Dr  Jacquez,  Dr  Stout,  Ms  Fernandez,  Ms  Villa,  Dr  Sanchez,  Dr  Eidson,  Dr  Delamater);  Miami  Childrens  Hospital,  Miami,  Florida  (Dr  Alvaraz-­‐Salvat);  and  Joe  Dimaggio  Childrens  Hospital,  Hollywood,  Florida  (Dr  Nemery).    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8   for  Health   Issues  in  Care  Transi5ons:    Medicare  Pa5ents    •  Hospital  Readmissions  for  Medicare  Pa5ents  (Jenks,  NEJM  2009)*   –  ~1/5    of  11,855,702  Medicare  beneficiaries  discharged  from  a  hospital  in  2004   were  rehospitalized  w/in  30  days   •  34.0%  were  rehospitalized  w/in  90  days   –  $17.4  billion  was  cost  to  Medicare  of  unplanned  rehospitaliza5ons  in  2004  •  Up  to  76%  of  re-­‐hospitaliza5ons  may  be  preventable  (MedPAC,   2007)       Reference:  *Rehospitaliza5ons  among  Pa5ents  in  the  Medicare  Fee-­‐for-­‐Service  Program.    Stephen  F.  Jencks,  M.D.,  M.P.H.,  Mark  V.   Williams,  M.D.,  and  Eric  A.  Coleman,  M.D.,  M.P.H.N  Engl  J  Med  2009;  360:1418-­‐1428.    April  2,  2009.    AhWp://www.nejm.org/doi/full/ 10.1056/NEJMsa0803563     Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    • Overview  of  Investments  to     Solve  Care  Transi5on  Issues  &    Improve  Healthcare      Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Center  for  Medicare  and  Medicaid  Innova5on  (CMMI)   $10  Billion  2011    -­‐  2019     •  $10  billion  in  direct  funding  available  beginning  2011  to   2019     •  “test  innova5ve  payment  and  service  delivery  models  to   reduce  program  expenditures,  while  preserving  or   enhancing  the  quality  of  care”  for  those  who  get   Medicare,  Medicaid  or  CHIP  benefits       CMMI  Current  Funding  Opportuni7es   Interven7on Funds  Allocated Partnership for Patients $500 M Transitions in Care Program $500 M HH  2011.    hWp://www.hhs.gov/news/press/2011pres/06/20110622a.html   hWp://innova5ons.cms.gov/about-­‐us/our-­‐charge/   hWp://www.cms.gov/DemoProjectsEvalRpts/downloads/CCTP_Transcript.pdf  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Cincinna5’s:    $40  Million  in  Grants  and  Funding    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    • Innov-­‐8  for  Health   Implementa5on  Plan        Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Idea  Funnel     Process  for  capturing,  cataloging,  and  incen5vizes  the     best  ideas  across  two  tracks   University   Entrepreneur/   Track*   Start-­‐Up  Track*   All  Ideas     SubmiWed  to  Website   www.Innov8forHealth.com   Best  Ideas     Selected  for     Idea  Expo  Dec.  2,  2011   Idea  Expo     Winners     $s  +  More     Idea  Expo  Winners   Opportunity  for  mentoring,   Idea  Expo  Winners   course  credit,  &     Opportunity  for  mentoring,   presen5ng  during  the     acceptance  into  an   Business  Concept  Exhibi5on   accelerator,   For  more  $s  +       presen5ng  during  the     Business  Concept  Exhibi5on   For  more  $s  +      *Visit  Innov8forHealth.com  for  your  university  contact  or  to  learn  more  about  mentoring  and  the  accelerator    Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   Innov8  for  Health     Capture  the  Best  Ideas  &  Cul5vate  into  Viable  Businesses   4  Events  w/  2  Tracks   Ini7ate   Cul7vate   Harvest     Prosper     University   University   Angel  Investor   Entrepreneur   Students   Support   Tracks   &   OR   Health   Venture   Entrepreneurs   Innova5on   Capital   Accelerator   Support   Business  Concept     Idea  Expo   Exhibi7on   Start-­‐Up  Show  Case   BeWer     Health  &  Care   More     Talent  &  Jobs  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    • What  You  Can  Do        Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com  
    •  Innov8  for  Health   What  You  Can  Do   •  Start-­‐ups  and  Entrepreneurs   –  Bring  your  best  ideas  to  improve  transi5ons  in  care   •  University  Students   –  Bring  your  best  ideas  to  improve  transi5ons  in  care   •  Investors   –  Provide  mentorship  and  funding  to  help  make  the  ideas  into  viable  businesses   •  University  Professors   –  Engage  your  students  and  encourage  to  par5cipate  in  the  challenge   –  Support  the  winners  from  your  University  via  the  entrepreneur  tracks   •  Employers   –  Support  live  events  with  sponsorship  funds  and  your  aWendance   –  Encourage  entrepreneurs  in  your  organiza5ons  to  par5cipate     •  Health  Systems   –  Support  live  events  with  sponsorship  funds  and  your  aWendance   –  Work  with  organizers  to  communicate  most  important  “challenges”  to  be  addressed   •  Everyone   –  Share  info.  about  Innov8  for  Health  with  friends   –  Par5cipate  in  community  events  and  show  your  support  Learn  more:    Innov8forHealth.com   Follow  us:    @Innov8forHealth   Join  the  conversa7on:    Innov8forHealth.com