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Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health
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Social Technologies Power to Impact Collaborative Health

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  •  
    it opens up the possibility for clinicians, researchers, and the public at large to engage in conversation, share information, analyze it collaboratively, and interact more efficiently. Social media tools are also interoperable, live in the “cloud”, and for the most part are not attached to a particular device or software; all of which means that we do not need to have one specific device to interact with others. What is the impact of these social technologies on individuals and families? Phone texting, Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, MySpace, and an innumerous set of technologies have become part of the lives of individuals and families. They offer new ways of connecting and disconnecting, posing challenges for clinicians who need to learn of new cultural mores and attend in new ways to privacy and confidentiality issues. These digital technologies introduce new ways of relating to others and all assessment about their goodness and/or negative consequences require a bit of humility and curiosity. I explore in this presentation some of the questions we may ask as psychologists in relation to how some of these technologies introduce changes in the ways we relate, how we define intimacy, friendship, and what we need to know as we embark in clinical work with the born digital generation as digital immigrants’ knowledge seems not comprehensive to understand the changes introduced by these technologies.
  • It use to flow from one direction
  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-4CV05HyAbM
  • Transcript

    • 1. SOCIAL TECHNOLOGIES POWER IN IN COLLABORATIVE HEALTH POLICY AND PRACTICE A COLLABORATIVE SEMINAR Gonzalo Bacigalupe, EdD, MPH Ikerbasque Research Professor gonzalo.bacigalupe@deusto.es bacigalupe.wordpress.c om Collaborative Family Healthcare Association 12th Annual Conference October 21-23, 2010 Louisville, Kentucky U.S.A. Session # C4a Oct. 22, 2010 - 3:30-5:00
    • 2. Faculty Disclosure I have not had any relevant financial relationships during the past 12 months.
    • 3. Need/Practice Gap & Supporting Resources What is the scientific basis for this talk?  Systematic review of research and clinical literature  Peer review article by author: basis to justify need  An iterative analysis of e-Health sites  Expert review via open invitation to and participation by #CHSM #CHSMEU  Participation of collaborative health
    • 4. Objectives  Define the scope of collaborative health activities shaped by the use of social technologies;  Create a categorical classification of emergent communication, social media, & social technologies to evaluate their impact;  Discuss results of a systematic analysis of the literature on social networking technologies and its impact on patients, healthcare providers, and policy makers;  Evaluate critically the challenges & ways of approaching a task that questions professional and
    • 5. Expected Outcome  Acknowledge potential of social technologies ability to strengthen collaborative health practices.  Discuss criteria and categories of e-health tools in light of collaborative health care assumptions and goals.  Triangulate ongoing systematic qualitative research analysis via participation in checking for accuracy in development of model linking collaborative health and social
    • 6. Social media / Social technologies  Highly accessible tools (ICTs) that allow you to connect with others via a diverse set of digital devices.  Tools allow not only to observe what others have produced but also to engage in the production of media.
    • 7. Applications  Blogs: Frequent updates, invites dialogue, identity defined by blogger  Microblogs: Brief blog entries (i.e., 140 characters)  Podcasts: Audio/video downloadable to many digital devices  Wikis: Website designed for collaboration  Social Networks: Virtual communities; main purpose is social interaction  Web-Conferencing: Audio/video synchronic interaction
    • 8. The conversation
    • 9. Information www.flickr.com/photos/bacigalupe/385042878/sizes/o/
    • 10. The Information Revolution
    • 11. e-Health Scope  E-Record: Unified clinical history  Electronic prescription  Telemedicine  E-Monitoring  Targeted Info  Bottom up Innovation  Interdisciplinary Sharing  Networks core  Transparent/collaborative clinical trials  e-Patient  …
    • 12. Why?
    • 13. Why?
    • 14. Why?
    • 15. Methodology  Sarasohn- Kahn’s (2009) report on how online and mobile tools help both doctors and patients manage chronic illnesses was a starting point for generating a draft list of e- Health tools.  Extensive search via Pubmed, Google Scholar, Google, and Twitter. Referenced works from retrieved articles were also used.  During data collection period, inclusion criteria refined to include variables that may inform power to foster collaboration: interoperability, viability, sustainability, scalability, number of hits.  Assessed if there were reports about the tools on LexisNexis (media), Pubmed (healthcare), Google Scholar (social sciences), and Google (business, market, general public)  For websites that required user accounts for access, we
    • 16. Criteria for Inclusion  eHealth Core:  Is it main goal and focus healthcare?  Is it directed to patients and/or health care providers?  Is it recommended/approved by #hcsm experts?  Technical Access:  Does the site work?  Is it not under construction?  Is it platform neutral?  Has it have any activity in the last month?  Should we consider other criteria?
    • 17. Tools: Collaborative Potential  Very Low: No interaction between creators and users  Low: Users able to comment on content but creators do not necessarily interact with audience  Moderate: Users able to interact without moderation  High: Intends that users interact with each other  Very High: Allows multiple stakeholders
    • 18. Categories  Static Webpage (Web 1.0)  Information Exchange  Clinical Networks  e-Patient / e-Doc Networks  e-Patient Networks  Health Research Networks  eHealth Mobile Applications  Interactive Media  Primary Care e-Practices
    • 19. Static Webpage (W1.0)  “Basic” WWW doesn’t allow visitors to modify content http://scienceroll.com by Bertalan Mesko
    • 20. Static Webpage (W1.0)  “Basic” WWW doesn’t allow visitors to modify content http://runningahospital.blogspot.com by Paul Levy
    • 21. Static Webpage (W1.0)  “Basic” WWW doesn’t allow visitors to modify content http://thecarrot.com
    • 22. Information Exchange  Users able to add/edit WWW content and able to interact with one another http://e-patients.net
    • 23. Information Exchange  Users able to add/edit WWW content and able to interact with one another www.imedix.com
    • 24. Information Exchange  Users able to add/edit WWW content and able to interact with one another www.jopm.org
    • 25. Clinical Networks  Health care providers can meet/inte ract with one another www.doctrs.com
    • 26. Clinical Networks  Health care providers can meet/inter act with one another www.simposier.com
    • 27. Clinical Networks  Health care providers meet/inter act/consul t with one another www.iconsinmed.or g
    • 28. e-Patient / e-Doctor Networks  Online health social network in which patients connect with other patients and receive consultation from health care providers www.dailystrength.com
    • 29. e-Patient / e-Doctor Networks  Online health social network in which patients connect with other patients and receive consultation from health care providers http://ehealthforum.com
    • 30. e-Patient / e-Doctor Networks  Online health social network in which patients can connect with other patients and receive consultation from health care providers www.medhelp.org
    • 31. E-Patient Networks  Patients or loved ones, often with same health condition s, can meet or interact with one another www.patientslikeme.c om
    • 32. E-Patient Networks  Patients or loved ones, often with same health condition s, can meet or interact with one anotherwww.disaboom.com
    • 33. E-Patient Networks  Patients or loved ones, often with same health conditions, can meet or interact with one another www.experienceproject.c om
    • 34. E-Patient Networks  Consumer s, often with same health conditions or loved ones with same health conditions, can meet or interact with one another www.FacetoFacehealth.com
    • 35. Health Research Networks  Sites where researchers can meet and interact with one another with the specific goal of connecting about research topicswww.vivoweb.org
    • 36. Health Research Networks  Sites where researchers can meet and interact with one another with the specific goal of connecting about research topics www.scientistsolutions. com
    • 37. Health Research Networks  Sites where researchers can meet and interact with one another with the specific goal of connecting about research topics www.biomedexperts.co m
    • 38. eHealth Mobile Applications  Cell phone applications or other mobile devices geared towards health manageme nt and/or prevention www.intel.com healthguide www.healthhonors.com www.zumelife.com 29% of adults use their mobile phones to search for #health or #medical info
    • 39. eHealth Mobile Apps  Cell phone applications or other mobile devices geared towards health management and/or prevention http://www.intel.com/about/companyinfo/healthcare/products/index.ht
    • 40. eHealth Mobile Applications  Cell phone applications or other mobile devices geared towards health manageme nt and/or prevention www.healthhonors.com
    • 41. eHealth Mobile Applications  Cell phone applications or other mobile devices geared towards health manageme nt and/or prevention www.zumelife.com
    • 42. Interactive Media  Virtual games that allow users to explore health management with the ultimate goal of encouraging users to monitor their health conditions
    • 43. Interactive Media  Virtual games that allow users to explore health management with the ultimate goal of encouraging users to monitor their health conditions better http://av.vimeo.com/29223/421/1913254.mp4?token=1287633684_f8a9acd4201067bf8d30e2d076121af7
    • 44. Primary Care e-Practices  Gives health care providers the ability to provide services to patients remotely - via the web, cellular phones, and other mobile devices http://consumersonline.hmsa
    • 45. Primary Care e-Practices  Gives health care providers the ability to provide services to patients remotely - via the web, cellular phones, and other mobile devices http://hellohealth.com
    • 46. HelloHealth Promotional
    • 47. Primary Care e-Practices  Gives health care providers the ability to provide services to patients remotely - via the web, cellular phones, and other mobile devices www.tplusmedical.com
    • 48. Primary Care e-Practices  Gives health care providers the ability to provide services to patients remotely - via the web, cellular phones, and other mobile devices www.Inrangesystems.com
    • 49. Primary Care e-Practices  Gives health care providers the ability to provide services to patients remotely - via the web, cellular phones, and other mobile devices www.healthvault.co m
    • 50. Collaborative Variables Criteria?  Communication direction  Audience  Author  Ownership? Profit/or not  Purpose  Source (clinical, personal, EBM)  Type of tool  Interoperability  Sustainability  Scalability  Access (cultural attention)
    • 51. Future Research Steps  Survey of sites  Scoring  Scale development  Measuring actual impact
    • 52. Rethinking the paradigm(s)  How could it change your practice?  What seems difficult to imagine?  What solutions emerge?  What challenges are ahead?
    • 53. Alternative Discourses Critique Possibilities Isolation Feelings of support Overwhelming Informed Wrong information Apomediation + Info Available Lack of support Finding support Digital divide Digital availability Lack of confidentiality Transparency It’s only virtual It’s real Boundaries broken Learning opportunities Collaborative opportunities Translational research Clinical trials Tailoring intervention (long tail) Interdisciplinary exchange …

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