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ELECTRONIC MOBILE DATA IN GLOBAL HEALTH RESEARCH:  A HANDS ON COURSE Summer 2010 - Bergen, Norway
We came from around the world to learn from each other…
… across the health-tech divide…
… to understand how  mobile   technologies  can make global health research more  efficient ,  cost-effective   and  acces...
Electronic Health Records Laboratory Information Systems Pharmacy Management Systems Surveillance Mobile Phone application...
(…and that mHealth can be linked to all of these)
We discussed tools and approaches available for  data collection ,  data management ,  data analysis ,  and  reporting .
 
 
 
We designed, deployed and tested several open source data collection tools on mobile phones.
work flow analysis YAWL data analysis R electronic patient medical records OpenMRS clinical trial data management OpenClin...
 
 
 
and found that some tools worked well ….  and others are more complicated!!
 
 
“ Logic Model” to help understand how mobile technologies can impact health outcomes Inputs <ul><li>Personnel </li></ul><u...
We learned from each other’s experiences - in multiple countries and health research settings - about the challenges and o...
 
 
 
Identifying where mHealth solutions can address health service and knowledge gaps Source: C.P. Hudson. Bulletin of the Wor...
We built friendships,  identified new collaborations  and, although this is a fast growing field in global health,  the wo...
 
Thanks to BSRS 2010,  the city of Bergen, and  Jørn and Thorkild  for making this possible
Owais Uddin Ahmed (Pakistan) Ashar Alam (Pakistan) William Avil és Monterrey (Nicaragua) Matthew Berg (USA) Hugh Cameron (...
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BSRS2010 Final Presentation: mHealth course (ppt)

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Final Presentation of the Bergen Summer Research School 2010, course 4: Mobile Technologies for Global Health Research (presented on Friday, July 2 by Ali Habib, John Wesonga and Heather Zornetzer)

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  • We had men and women representing 18 countries and a wide range of health and information technology research backgrounds.
  • We learned to speak each other’s languages, at least a little!
  • Participants chared their experiences - successes and failures - with a wide range of eHealth and mHealth tools.
  • Community health workers collecting child count data for tracking and improving malnutrition in rural Uganda
  • SMS messaging tools were used to help keep track of and monitor malaria bednet distribution efforts in rural Nigeria.
  • We learned some invaluable field “tricks” about making mobile phones and electronic technologies more sustainable and robust for limited resource settings.
  • Transcript of "BSRS2010 Final Presentation: mHealth course (ppt)"

    1. 1. ELECTRONIC MOBILE DATA IN GLOBAL HEALTH RESEARCH: A HANDS ON COURSE Summer 2010 - Bergen, Norway
    2. 2. We came from around the world to learn from each other…
    3. 3. … across the health-tech divide…
    4. 4. … to understand how mobile technologies can make global health research more efficient , cost-effective and accessible .
    5. 5. Electronic Health Records Laboratory Information Systems Pharmacy Management Systems Surveillance Mobile Phone applications Patient ID and Tracking (fingerprint) Epidemiology, Monitoring and Evaluation Supply and administration reporting/tracking Education, training, human resources capacity building, telemedicine, etc. Sample, supply and medication tracking (barcodes) (remember that eHealth includes… )
    6. 6. (…and that mHealth can be linked to all of these)
    7. 7. We discussed tools and approaches available for data collection , data management , data analysis , and reporting .
    8. 11. We designed, deployed and tested several open source data collection tools on mobile phones.
    9. 12. work flow analysis YAWL data analysis R electronic patient medical records OpenMRS clinical trial data management OpenClinica mobile data collection OpenXData Uses Tools
    10. 16. and found that some tools worked well …. and others are more complicated!!
    11. 19. “ Logic Model” to help understand how mobile technologies can impact health outcomes Inputs <ul><li>Personnel </li></ul><ul><li>Equipment </li></ul><ul><li>Supplies </li></ul><ul><li>Skills (training) </li></ul><ul><li>Infrastructure </li></ul>Activities <ul><li>Training </li></ul><ul><li>Enrollment </li></ul><ul><li>Sample Collection </li></ul><ul><li>Bench Research </li></ul><ul><li>Survey Administration </li></ul><ul><li>Analysis </li></ul><ul><li>Materials Development </li></ul>Outputs <ul><li>Data </li></ul><ul><li>Sample bank </li></ul><ul><li>Databases </li></ul><ul><li>Outreach materials </li></ul><ul><li>Maps (genetic, geographic, demographic, etc.) </li></ul><ul><li>Workshops </li></ul>Outcomes <ul><li>Changes in behaviors of participants </li></ul><ul><li>Changes in incidence / prevalence of disease </li></ul><ul><li>New model for understanding a phenomenon </li></ul><ul><li>New vaccine / drug </li></ul>IMPACTS <ul><li>Improvement of treatment protocols </li></ul><ul><li>Increased health literacy </li></ul><ul><li>Reduction of burden of disease </li></ul><ul><li>Improved research capacity </li></ul><ul><li>New paradigm for understanding X </li></ul>Results & Impacts Implementation
    12. 20. We learned from each other’s experiences - in multiple countries and health research settings - about the challenges and opportunities in the mHealth field.
    13. 24. Identifying where mHealth solutions can address health service and knowledge gaps Source: C.P. Hudson. Bulletin of the World Health Organization, 2001, 79 (1) 100% 50% 35% 30% 6% 4% 3% 1% All women women with sexually transmitted disease/ reproductive tract infection Symptomatic Seek treatment Go to heath unit Treated correctly Compliant Treatment effective Partner treated ! ! mHealth solutions?
    14. 25. We built friendships, identified new collaborations and, although this is a fast growing field in global health, the world feels just a little smaller.
    15. 27. Thanks to BSRS 2010, the city of Bergen, and Jørn and Thorkild for making this possible
    16. 28. Owais Uddin Ahmed (Pakistan) Ashar Alam (Pakistan) William Avil és Monterrey (Nicaragua) Matthew Berg (USA) Hugh Cameron (USA) Lumbwe Chola (Zambia) Andrew Codlin (USA) Jamil David (India) Nadia Evelyn Garcia Leyva (Perú) Samsom Gejibo (Ethiopia) Mark Gerard Musoba (Uganda) Ali Habib (Pakistan) Benyamin Harefa (Indonesia) Jonny Heggheim (Norway) Julia Irani (Pakistan) Richard Mayanja (Uganda) Garrett Mehl (USA) Herbert Mugooda (Uganda) Farzana Naheed (Pakistan) Arsenio Nhacolo (Mozambique) Claire Pénicaud (France) Marlise Richter (South Africa) Pablo Rodriguez Martinez (Perú) Nauman Safdar (Pakistan) John Wesonga (Kenya) Heather Zornetzer (USA)
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