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Medical Informatics World Conference 2013 Medical Informatics World Conference 2013 Document Transcript

  • Final AgendaCambridge Healthtech Institute and Bio-IT World are proud to announce the launch of April 8 - 9, 2013Medical World Trade Center Boston, MAInformaticsWorld Conference 2013 concurrent tracks Deploying Information Technology to Sustain Innovation within the Rapidly Provider-Payer-Pharma Cross- Changing Care Delivery Models: ACOs, Meaningful Use, Bundles, Medicaid, Industry Data Collaboration Personalized Care Coordinated Patient Care, Workshops Engagement and Empowerment • Advancing the Use of EHR/EMR for Clinical Research and Drug Development: Breaking Down Barriers & Building Up Bridges Population Health Management, • Cloud Computing in Hospital Data Segmentation and Stratification • Management and Integration Software for Clinical Genomics keynote Presentations Deploying Information Technology to Enable Innovation Case Study: Payer Perspective on Leveraging IT to within the Future State of Care: Connecting Patients, Improve Outcomes Providers, and Payers Andrew J. Lang, Senior Vice President and CIO, WellPoint John Halamka, M.D., MS, CIO, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Making Data Actionable: Driving Better Decision Making Power of Information: Open Data Innovation and the by Connecting, Collecting and Comparing Data to Create Production of Business Intelligence More Affordable, More Effective Health Care Mark Davies, M.D., Executive Medical Director, Health & Social Care Lonny Reisman, M.D., Senior Vice President, CMO, Aetna Information Centre, National Health Service Preparing for the Tidal Wave: Prepositioning Information Technology Needed to Support Deeper Use of Genetics in premier sponsors the Clinic Sandy Aronson, Executive Director, IT, Partners HealthCare Center for Personalized Genetic MedicineHeld in Conjunction withCambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual April 9 - 11, 2013 Boston, MA *IBM and the IBM logo are trademarks of International Business Machines Corp.,CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13 registered in many jurisdictions worldwide.April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MAEnabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine. Organized by Cambridge Healthtech Institute MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • conference-at-a-glance April 8 Medical Informatics World Opening Keynotes & Panel Monday AM • Deploying Information Technology to Enable Innovation within the Future State of Care • Defining, Measuring and Managaing Clinical, Operational and Financial Risk • Provider - Payer - Pharma Collaborations for Patient and Population Health Management April 8 Provider-Payer-Pharma Coordinated Patient Population Health Monday PM Cross-Industry Data Care, Engagement Management, April 9 Collaboration and Empowerment Segmentation and Tuesday AM Stratification Post-Conference Workshops • Advancing the Use of EHR/EMR for Clinical Research and Drug Development: Breaking Down Barriers & Building Up Bridges April 9 • Cloud Computing in Hospital Data Management and Integration Tuesday PM • Software for Clinical Genomics Evening Closing Keynotes Shared Session between Medical Informatics World and Bio-IT World Expoabout the event contact infoCambridge Healthtech Institute and Bio-IT World are committed to extending their For content & topic suggestions, contact:exceptional series of educational programming in Boston this spring with the launch Micah Lieberman Executive Director, Conferencesof Medical Informatics World 2013. Taking place April 8-9, Medical Informatics Cambridge Healthtech InstituteWorld 2013 will bring together industry leaders and decision makers in the fields of 541-482-4709 | mlieberman@healthtech.comHIT, healthcare, biomedical sciences, life sciences, pharmaceuticals, informatics and For exhibit & sponsorship IT in Boston, MA. Over the course of two stimulating days, senior level executives information, contact:and leading experts will share research advances, information trends and new Companies A-Kenabling technologies that are driving healthcare management, biomedical research, Katelin Fitzgeraldand healthcare delivery to new heights. Medical Informatics World 2013 will Manager, Business Developmentfeature three concurrent tracks, each running a day and a half, and three in-depth Cambridge Healthtech Institute 781-972-5458 | kfitzgerald@healthtech.comhalf-day workshops providing dynamic discussion from world-leading scientistsand executives in healthcare informatics, biomedical informatics, applied clinical Companies L-Zinformatics, and personalized medicine. Tim McLucas Manager, Business Development Cambridge Healthtech InstituteCo-located with CHIs flagship Bio-IT World Expo, a premier event showcasing the 781-972-1342 | tmclucas@healthtech.commyriad applications of IT and informatics to the life sciences enterprise, Medical For media & association Informatics World 2013 completes the week of scientific content by bridging the partnerships, contact:healthcare and life science worlds. As Bio-IT World Expo attracts more than 2,500 Kaushik (KC) Chaudhuridelegates from dozens of countries as well as more than 130 exhibiting companies, Director, Product Marketingnetworking opportunities abound at the two events. Join us and your peers for Cambridge Healthtech Instituteinvaluable discussion and networking at Medical Informatics World 2013. 781-972-5419 | kchaudhuri@healthtech.compremier sponsors corporate sponsor corporate support sponsorHeld in Conjunction with »» Informatics World is beingAttend Bio-ITwith Bio-IT World Conference & & Expo premier Exclusive Offer to World ConferenceCambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual Medical held in conjunction Expo, CHI’s event showcasing the myriad applications of IT and informatics to biomedical research and the drug discovery enterprise. Bio-IT World Expo attracts more than 2,500 delegates from dozens of countries as well as more than 130 exhibiting companies.CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13 Medical Informatics World and Bio-IT World Expo are being held back-to-back to complete the week of scientific content by bridging the healthcare and life science worlds. Paid attendees of Medical Informatics World ConferenceApril 9 –-11, 2013 • • Boston, MAApril 9 11, 2013 World Trade Center • Boston, MA can attend Bio-IT World Conference & Expo (April 9-11) for a special discounted rate. See the registration page for details.Enabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine.Bio-ITWorldExpo.com*IBM and the IBM logo are trademarks of International Business Machines Corp., registered in many jurisdictions worldwide.2 | Medical Informatics World MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • distinguished facultySandy Aronson, Executive Director, IT, Partners HealthCare Center for Jeff Halperin, MBA, Senior Project Manager, International ProjectPersonalized Genetic Medicine Management Competency Center, PhilipsKaren Baranowski, D.N.Sc., ANP RN, President/CEO, Home Health , Mark Jacobs, CIO, Delaware Health Information Network (DHIN)& Hospice Care of New Hampshire Les Jebson, Director, The Diabetes Center of Excellence,Marc Berger, M.D., Vice President, Real World Data & Analytics, Pfizer University of Florida Academic Health SystemJeff Brown, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Population Medicine, Harvard Pilgrim Dipak Kalra, Professor, Health Informatics, University College LondonHealth Care Institute and Harvard Medical School Aaron Kamauu, M.D., CEO, Healthcare Data Analytics, Anolinx LLC; formerZhaohui (John) Cai, M.D., Ph.D., Director, Biomedical Informatics, Clinical Head, Healthcare Data Strategy, Roche and GenentechInformation Science, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Vipul Kashyap, Director, Information Management & Analytics,Hui Cao, M.D., Ph.D., Senior Director, Personalized Healthcare Informatics, Cigna HealthcareStrategic Programs, R&D Information, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals LP Isaac S. Kohane, M.D., Ph.D., Henderson Professor of Health Sciences andCarrick Carpenter, Delivery Director, Healthcare Cloud Computing, Technology, Children’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School; Director, i2b2Healthcare and Life Sciences, Dell National Center for Biomedical ComputingChih-Lin Chi, Ph.D., Research Associate, Center for Biomedical Informatics, Andrew J. Lang, Senior Vice President and CIO, WellPointHarvard Medical School Alfred (Al) Lewis, J.D., Founder and President, Disease ManagementChan Chuang, M.D., Corporate Medical Director, HealthCare Partners Purchasing Consortium International; Author, “Why Nobody BelievesAffiliates Medical Group the Numbers: Distinguishing Fact from Fiction in Population Health Management”Clayton Curtis, M.D., Ph.D., Informaticist, Informatics and Analytics; VHA-IHS Liaison, Health IT, Veterans Health Administration Andrew Litt, M.D., CMO, Healthcare and Life Sciences, DellJohn D’Amore, MS, former Vice President, Enterprise Performance Patrick Loerch, Ph.D., Director, Health Informatics, Merck & Co.Management, Allscripts; Founder, Clinfometrics Julie Meek, Ph.D., Clinical Associate Professor, School of Nursing,Leonard D’Avolio, Ph.D., Associate Center Director, Biomedical Informatics, Indiana UniversityMassachusetts Veterans Epidemiology Research and Information Center Natan Noviski, M.D., Chief, Pediatric Critical Care Medicine; Associate(MAVERIC), Department of Veterans Affairs Chairman, Pediatrics, Massachusetts General HospitalMark Davies, M.D., Executive Medical Director, Health & Social Care Katherine Pereira-Ogan, Director, Service Excellence, Christiana CareInformation Centre, National Health Service Health SystemMark Dente, M.D., CMO, Americas, GE Healthcare IT Len Polizzotto, Ph.D., Vice President, Draper LaboratoryBrian Dixon, MPA, Ph.D., FHIMSS, Assistant Professor, Health Kristen Raber, Project Manager, Information Services, Christiana CareInformatics, Indiana University; Research Scientist, Regenstrief Institute Health SystemInvestigator in Residence, VA Center of Excellence on ImplementingEvidence-Based Practice Ronald Ranauro, Founder and Managing Partner, Incite AdvisorsRonald Dixon, M.D., MA, Director, CIMIT’s Value Based Healthcare Delivery Christian Reich, M.D., Ph.D., Global Head, Discovery Informatics,Program; Director, Virtual Practice Project, Massachusetts General Hospital AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals LP(MGH) Lonny Reisman, M.D., Senior Vice President, CMO, AetnaJoel Dudley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Genetics and Genomic Sciences;Director, Biomedical Informatics, Mount Sinai School of Medicine Will Rice, Executive Director, e-Health Initiatives, State of TennesseeJon Duke, M.D., Research Scientist, Regenstrief Institute, Inc.; Assistant Jeremy Rich, M.D., Director, HealthCare Partners InstituteProfessor, Medicine, Indiana University School of Medicine Jeff Rose, Partner, Rose Healthcare SolutionsSujith Eramangalath, Program Manager, Healthcare, Frost & Sullivan Steve Savas, Partner, Healthcare Technology Practice, McKinseyRyan Ferguson, Sc.D., MPH, Acting Center Director, Massachusetts Veterans and CompanyEpidemiology Research and Information Center (MAVERIC), Department Andreas Schmidt, Senior Healthcare Data Scientist, Pharma Development, F.of Veterans Affairs; Assistant Professor, Epidemiology, Boston University Hoffmann–La Roche AGSchool of Public Health Dean Sittig, Ph.D., Professor, School of Biomedical Informatics, TheLouis Fiore, M.D., MPH, Executive Director, Massachusetts Veterans University of Texas Health Science CenterEpidemiology Research and Information Center (MAVERIC), Department ofVeterans Affairs; Associate Professor, Boston University School of Medicine, Nitzan Sneh, CEO, CliniWorks, Inc.Boston University School of Public Health Tibor van Rooij, Ph.D., Candidate, Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences,Mark Gaynor, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Health Management and Policy, University of Alberta; former Director, Bioinformatics, Génome Québec andSchool of Public Health, Saint Louis University Montreal Heart Institute Pharmacogenomics CentreChet Gentry, M.D., CMO, Clinical, Cumberland Center for Mark Weiner, M.D., Senior Director, RWE Informatics, Strategic Programs,Healthcare Innovation R&D Information, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals LPJohn Halamka, M.D., MS, CIO, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Yi Zhou, Ph.D., Director, Analytics, Evaluation, & Knowledge Sharing, Kaiser Permanente For the latest speaker additions and presentation updates, visit MedicalInformaticsWorld.comMedicalInformaticsWorld.com Medical Informatics World | 3
  • Provider-Payer-Pharma Cross-Industry Data Collaboration Deploying Information Technology to Sustain Innovation within the Rapidly Changing Care Delivery ModelsMONDAY, APRIL 8 11:15 Piloting Bundled Payments - How Advanced Sponsored by Analytics Can Help7:00 am Conference Registration and Morning Coffee Graham Hughes, CMO, SAS Center for Health »» Analytics & Insights OPENING KEYNOTES AND PANEL Few organizations are prepared to manage effectively in an environment of provider risk sharing and pay for value, whether they are looking to carve out populations for CONNECTING PATIENTS, PROVIDERS, AND PAYERS risk sharing or participate in one of the many new reimbursement methodologies 8:00 Welcome and Chairperson’s Remarks being piloted by both commercial payers and CMS. This session will describe the data- Micah Lieberman, Executive Director, Conferences, Cambridge Healthtech driven analytics foundations that early adopters have used to establish gain-sharing Institute (CHI) and Bio-IT World Expo agreements for bundled payment contracts, and will conclude with lessons learned. 8:15 Deploying Information Technology to Enable Innovation within 11:40 Cross-Industry Data Collaboration: Potential Value and Risks to the Future State of Care: Connecting Patients, Providers, and Payers Each Type of Stakeholder, and the Current State of Play John Halamka, M.D., MS, CIO, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Steve Savas, Partner, Healthcare Technology Practice, McKinsey and Company The 5 year Meaningful Use plan creates an ecosystem for innovation. The speaker We will review the potential value that each of the major stakeholder groups (payer/ will reflect on the latest Federal and State projects that bring data liquidity to provider/pharma) can get from data partnerships with the others. We will also review payers, providers, patients and third party companies. 2013 is likely to be the the risks of such collaborations. Then we will discuss the types of deals currently tipping point in healthcare IT that ushers in a new era of modular applications and announced in the market and how companies are using this data in their core cloud hosted services leveraging the newly freed healthcare data, exchanged with business. The audience will hear an exhaustive overview of the various rationales for patient consent. entering into the partnerships from the point of view of the other parties, which will help them form their own partnering strategies. 8:40 Making Data Actionable: Driving Better Decision Making by Connecting, Collecting and Comparing Data to Create More 12:05 pm Sponsored Presentation (Opportunity Available) Affordable, More Effective Health Care 12:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) Lonny Reisman, M.D., Senior Vice President, CMO, Aetna or Lunch on Your Own Dr. Reisman will describe how Aetna is pushing the boundaries of technology. Using structured information and complete analytics facilitates the identification of DATA INNOVATIONS AND COLLABORATIONS TO trends, associations, comparisons of treatments and supports clinical and financial IMPROVE OUTCOMES decision making, accountability, and risk sharing. Dr. Reisman will explore how this convergence creates a safer, more effective and efficient health system. 1:35 Chairperson’s Remarks Vipul Kashyap, Director, Information Management & Analytics, Cigna Healthcare 9:05 Preparing for the Tidal Wave: Prepositioning Information Technology Needed to Support Deeper Use of Genetics in the Clinic 1:40 Co-Presentation: Merck-Regenstrief Partnership: Advancing Sandy Aronson, Executive Director, IT, Partners HealthCare Center for Personalized Delivery of Care through Real World Healthcare Research Personalized Genetic Medicine & Innovation Clinical genetic tests are increasingly common and the first whole genome Patrick Loerch, Ph.D., Director, Health Informatics, Merck & Co. sequencing tests have begun to enter clinical care. These tests create new and Jon Duke, M.D., Research Scientist, Regenstrief Institute, Inc.; Assistant growing challenges for clinicians who need to react to and manage these results Professor Medicine, Indiana University School of Medicine over time. This talk will describe and provide an example of an infrastructure for The Regenstrief-Merck partnership aims to improve the health of patients through managing clinical genetic data. Initiatives that could be undertaken now to ensure healthcare innovation, data analytics, and research that supports personalized delivery patients derive the maximum benefit from genetic advances will also be discussed. of care. In this talk we will discuss some key lessons learned on the organizational structure and operation of a successful pharmaceutical-academia partnership. With 9:30 Keynote Panel almost a year and the execution of a diverse range of collaboration projects under our belt, we will also review specific research areas where pharmaceutical and academic10:00 Coffee Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing drivers are well aligned and thus are well suited for partnering. HEALTHCARE IT AND ANALYTICS: 2:15 Real-World Clinical Data Mining, Driving Sponsored by VALUE AND RISKS Cross-Industry Collaboration: Supporting Accelerated Evidence Extraction, Informed Pipeline Decision Making,10:40 Chairperson’s Remarks Clinical Trial Recruitment and Improving Personalized CareJon Duke, M.D., Research Scientist, Regenstrief Institute, Inc.; Assistant Nitzan Sneh, CEO, CliniWorks, Inc.Professor Medicine, Indiana University School of Medicine CliniWorks will share insight into the impact of technology using advanced data mining tools with real-world patient data to transform disparate healthcare data into useful,10:50 Value Proposition around HIEs: Who Gets What Value actionable information. This is invaluable in helping Payers accurately adjudicate theirJeff Rose, Partner, Rose Healthcare Solutions payment systems and ultimately track cost-savings, enabling Providers to improveMany people think that health information exchange is a valuable thing to do. Yet no quality metrics, and addressing Pharma’s drug development lifecycle from clinical trialone seems to be able to define the value proposition in economic terms, either in design and enrollment through post-approval outcomes analyses.aggregate or by type of stakeholder. This presentation assembles all of the available Sponsored bypublished research on the HIE value proposition and explains who wins and how 2:30 Semantic Technology for Provider-Payer-Pharma much. This information is vitally important to every stakeholder who is considering Cross-Industry Data Collaboration Building Intelligentwhether to participate or continue participating in a HIE. Health Data Integration Nagaraja Srivatsan, Senior Vice President, Strategy, Healthcare & Life Sciences, Cognizant Technology Solutions Thomas Kelly, Practice Director, Enterprise Information Management – Life4 | Medical Informatics World MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • Sciences, Cognizant Technology Solutions and knowledge that each of the collaborators can contribute will be identified.Jay A. Warren, EIM Healthcare Practice Evangelist, Enterprise Information Concrete benefits: (a) System-wide and (b) Stakeholder specific that arise for eachManagement, Cognizant of the stakeholders for sharing their data, insights and knowledge will be discussed. Finally, we will brainstorm approaches to overcome market obstacles and identify win-The integration of pharma, provider, payer, and real-world data will identify new ways in win opportunities as a prelude to operationalize some of these ideas.which health data can be combined and analyzed to improve quality of care. Semantictechnology can speed integration of health data, while supporting an evolutionary 8:35 Measuring the Value and Success of Electronic Exchange ofapproach to developing and leveraging expertise. This presentation will examine key Health Informationfeatures of semantic technology that support health data integration objectives. Will Rice, Executive Director, e-Health Initiatives, State of Tennessee2:55 Refreshment Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing The State Health Information Exchange (HIE) Cooperative Agreement Program, “facilitates and expands the secure, electronic movement and use of health CROSS-INDUSTRY DATA PARTNERSHIPS information among organizations according to nationally recognized standards. The ” presentation will characterize the approaches Tennessee is taking to enable HIE to3:35 Introductory Remarks: What Worked, What Challenges Existed and inform other policy-makers and HIE stakeholders about approaches for enablingWhat Are the Future Directions? HIE; the rationale for the strategy; common challenges and barriers; and plans forHui Cao, M.D., Ph.D., Senior Director, Personalized Healthcare Informatics, measuring the value and success of the electronic exchange of health information.Strategic Programs, R&D Information, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals LP 9:00 The Current State of Health Informatics at the Veterans Health3:50 AstraZeneca/Healthcore Collaboration Administration (VHA): iEHRs, Innovative Health IT, Data SharingMark Weiner, M.D., Senior Director, RWE Informatics, Strategic Programs, R&D Clayton Curtis, M.D., Ph.D., Informaticist, Informatics and Analytics; VHA-IHSInformation, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals LP Liaison, Health IT, Veterans Health Administration4:10 FDA Mini-Sentinel The Department of Veteran Affairs (VA) has a long history of using electronic health record systems, personal health record systems and health information exchange. VA’sJeff Brown, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Population Medicine, Harvard Pilgrim electronic health record system, the Computerized Patient Record System (CPRS),Health Care Institute and Harvard Medical School supports clinical decision-making to enhance quality, efficiency, and continuity of care.Mini-Sentinel is a pilot project to inform and facilitate development of a national active Dr. Clayton Curtis will discuss the work currently being done in the Health Informaticssurveillance system for monitoring the safety of FDA-regulated medical products. The office to further the advancement of Health Information Technology in VHA and theMini-Sentinel project includes 18 data partners with over 125 million covered lives country. This will include information on the integrated electronic health record beingand billions of medical encounters and pharmacy dispensings available for querying. developed with the Department of Defense.The project adheres to a distributed querying approach that allows data partnersto maintain control of their data and its uses. Mini-Sentinel has established the 9:25 Analytics Across the Healthcare Ecosystem Sponsored byinfrastructure and capability to rapidly respond to FDA requests. Heather Fraser, Global Life Science & Healthcare Lead, IBM4:30 Observational Medical Outcomes Partnership (OMOP) Institute for Business Value Healthcare reforms are dictating that organizations provide higherChristian Reich, M.D., Ph.D., Global Head, Discovery Informatics, AstraZeneca quality outcomes along with greater cost effectiveness. In order to deliver on this, newPharmaceuticals LP insights and process optimization are needed which will require collaboration across the entire healthcare ecosystem – from payers to providers to life sciences companies. Interactive Discussion/Closing Panel To understand how analytics is being used to enable this change, IBM will share the results of a global survey of 555 payers, providers and life sciences organizations. 4:50 Cross-Industry Data Partnerships Overview: What Worked, What Challenges Existed and What Are the Future 9:50 Coffee Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing Directions? Moderator: Hui Cao, M.D., Ph.D., Senior Director, Personalized Healthcare Informatics, Strategic Programs, R&D Information, AstraZeneca »» CLOSING KEYNOTES Pharmaceuticals LP POWER OF INFORMATION Panelists: Speakers from the Session 10:35 Chairperson’s Remarks Companies have started to change the way they discover, develop, and commercialize medicines to address patient and payer needs at every stage of the 10:40 Case Study: Payer Perspective on Leveraging IT to Improve product lifecycle. In order to access patient data across boundaries, companies Outcomes and regulators are experimenting with various data collaboration models. This Andrew J. Lang, Senior Vice President and CIO, WellPoint session will examine various Cross-Industry Data Partnerships including the AstraZeneca/Healthcore collaboration, FDA’s Mini-Sentinel and OMOP launched by 11:05 Power of Information: Open Data Innovation and the the Foundation for the NIH. Speakers will share with the audience their key lessons Production of Business Intelligence learned, examine what worked and what didn’t and discuss what future directions Mark Davies, M.D., Executive Medical Director, Health & Social Care the industry is taking. Information Centre, National Health Service Dr. Davies of the United Kingdom’s NHS will describe the current development in5:15 Medical Informatics World Welcome Reception in the Exhibit Hall health information in England and outline it in the context of open data innovationwith Poster Viewing and the production of business intelligence.6:15 End of Day 11:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) or Lunch on Your Own TUESDAY, APRIL 9 12:30 pm - 4:00 pm POST-CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS7:30 am Morning Coffee Separate registration required; please see page 10 for details HOLISTIC HEALTHCARE ECOSYSTEM AND iEHRs 2:00 Bio-IT World Expo Conference Registration 8:00 Chairperson’s RemarksPatrick Loerch, Ph.D., Director, Health Informatics, Merck & Co. »» Shared Plenary Keynote Session between 4:00 Cambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual8:10 Towards a Holistic Healthcare Ecosystem: Data Innovations and Medical &Collaborations to Improve Clinical Outcomes and Reduce Informatics CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13Cost of Care World Conference 2013 April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MA Enabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine.Vipul Kashyap, Director, Information Management & Analytics, Cigna Healthcare 5:00 - 7:00 Please join us for the Bio-IT World Expo WelcomeA use case scenario that posits a joint collaboration between a payer, provider and Reception in the Exhibit Hallpharma to design a “holistic healthcare intervention" will be presented. Data, insights *IBM and the IBM logo are trademarks of International Business Machines Corp., registered in many jurisdictions worldwide.MedicalInformaticsWorld.com Medical Informatics World | 5
  • Coordinated Patient Care, Engagement and Empowerment Deploying Information Technology to Sustain Innovation within the Rapidly Changing Care Delivery ModelsMONDAY, APRIL 8 Epidemiology Research and Information Center (MAVERIC), Department of Veterans Affairs; Assistant Professor, Epidemiology, Boston University School of7:00 am Registration and Morning Coffee Public Health »» Healthcare delivery organizations, such as the VA, struggle with how to best structure, OPENING KEYNOTES AND PANEL develop and apply the evidence such that the right care is delivered to the right people. Further, organizations need to capture results of the application of care for CONNECTING PATIENTS, PROVIDERS, AND PAYERS future improvement. The discussion focuses on the patient and provider experiences 8:00 Welcome and Chairperson’s Remarks with the VA Cooperative Studies Program’s Point of Care Initiative, an effort aimed to address the issues within the context of creating a learning healthcare system. Micah Lieberman, Executive Director, Conferences, Cambridge Healthtech Institute (CHI) and Bio-IT World Expo 11:40 Connect and Enhance: How Technology Can Build Healthier, More Independent Lives in the World of “Value-Based Care Delivery” 8:15 Deploying Information Technology to Enable Innovation within the Future State of Care: Connecting Patients, Providers, and Payers Mark Dente, M.D., CMO, Americas, GE Healthcare IT In the future, one can imagine the remote management of chronic disease more John Halamka, M.D., MS, CIO, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center effectively. We will explore the steps needed to make this paradigm a reality: 1) The 5 year Meaningful Use plan creates an ecosystem for innovation. The speaker Digitization & Connectivity of Data: Accessing and integrating information from will reflect on the latest Federal and State projects that bring data liquidity to multiple sources; 2) Advanced Data Processing & Information Fusion: Turning “insight” payers, providers, patients and third party companies. 2013 is likely to be the into action; 3) Empower Personalized Medicine through connected technologies. tipping point in healthcare IT that ushers in a new era of modular applications and cloud hosted services leveraging the newly freed healthcare data, exchanged with 12:05 pm Technology Enabled Patient Care and Physician/ patient consent. Patient Engagement 8:40 Making Data Actionable: Driving Better Decision Making Ronald Dixon, M.D., MA, Director, CIMIT’s Value Based Healthcare Delivery by Connecting, Collecting and Comparing Data to Create More Program; Director, Virtual Practice Project, Massachusetts General Hospital Affordable, More Effective Health Care (MGH) Lonny Reisman, M.D., Senior Vice President, CMO, Aetna We developed and tested a tool to deliver care, using available web technology, to patients with multiple chronic conditions. We have also been testing a new Dr. Reisman will describe how Aetna is pushing the boundaries of technology. way to compensate providers so that they are incented to deliver care using web Using structured information and complete analytics facilitates the identification of technologies. We are connecting patients to their personal doctors in this manner trends, associations, comparisons of treatments and supports clinical and financial to improve patient access and convenience, and increase availability of in-office decision making, accountability, and risk sharing. Dr. Reisman will explore how this appointments for other conditions. convergence creates a safer, more effective and efficient health system. 12:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) 9:05 Preparing for the Tidal Wave: Prepositioning Information or Lunch on Your Own Technology Needed to Support Deeper Use of Genetics in the Clinic Sandy Aronson, Executive Director, IT, Partners HealthCare Center for EMPOWERING CHRONICALLY ILL Personalized Genetic Medicine AND HIGH-RISK PATIENTS Clinical genetic tests are increasingly common and the first whole genome sequencing tests have begun to enter clinical care. These tests create new and 1:35 Chairperson’s Remarks growing challenges for clinicians who need to react to and manage these results Natan Noviski, M.D., Chief, Pediatric Critical Care Medicine, Associate Chairman, over time. This talk will describe and provide an example of an infrastructure for Pediatrics, Massachusetts General Hospital managing clinical genetic data. Initiatives that could be undertaken now to ensure patients derive the maximum benefit from genetic advances will also be discussed. 1:40 Co-Presentation: Empowering Chronically Ill Patients Using IVR Technology: Better Care, Better Health, and Reducing Costs 9:30 Keynote Panel Jeremy Rich, M.D., Director, HealthCare Partners Institute Chan Chuang, M.D., Corporate Medical Director, HealthCare Partners Affiliates10:00 Coffee Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing Medical Group Interactive voice recognition is a form of remote monitoring technology that enables ENGAGING AND EMPOWERING PATIENTS the clinical team to intervene sooner when a patient’s symptoms worsen. Keeping10:40 Chairperson’s Remarks patients in their residence, can lead to happier and healthier individuals while reducing the need for higher cost, more intensive care settings. This technology can alsoJeremy Rich, M.D., Director, HealthCare Partners Institute expand nursing capacity and promote more active condition management.10:50 Emerging Trends and Opportunities in Telehealth: A 2:05 Asthma Infrastructure Research (AIR)Global Scenario Mark Gaynor, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Health Management and Policy, SchoolSujith Eramangalath, Program Manager, Healthcare, Frost & Sullivan of Public Health, Saint Louis UniversityThe presentation aims to provide an overview on the key developments in the The Asthma Infrastructure Research project plans to provide a self-improvingtelehealth space. The presentation would also highlight the current levels of infrastructure that senses medical and environment variables, integrates personalpenetration of telehealth across mature and emerging countries. The other aim of medical history, learns how to predict the likelihood of conditions that promotethe presentation is to provide a holistic overview of the future opportunities and key asthma attacks, and suggests behavior to mitigate the onset of an asthma attack.trends across the globe through specific case studies. This infrastructure will include features designed to link environmental causes to the11:15 Embedding Randomization via a Point-of-Care Clinical Trial in the medical conditions of asthma, and will communicate between patient and practiceVA Healthcare System: Patient and Provider Perspectives through the personal electronic medical record.Ryan Ferguson, Sc.D., MPH, Acting Center Director, Massachusetts Veterans 2:30 Sponsored Presentation (Opportunity Available)6 | Medical Informatics World MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • 2:55 Refreshment Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing 8:35 Co-Presentation: European Perspective on the Opportunities, Challenges and Approaches to Scaling Up Person-Centered Care ACHIEVING REAL-TIME COORDINATED CARE Dipak Kalra, Professor, Health Informatics, University College London3:35 Case Study: How to Achieve Real-Time Coordinated Care for Andreas Schmidt, Senior Healthcare Data Scientist, Pharma Development, F.Clinical and Non-Clinical Health Services Delivery within and across Hoffmann–La Roche AGOrganizations and Provider Networks Patient empowerment in self care and the promotion of healthy life choices could helpKaren Baranowski, D.N.Sc., ANP RN, President/CEO, Home Health & Hospice , reduce costs, and delay or prevent illnesses and their complications. eHealth solutionsCare of New Hampshire will play a central role in enabling such empowerment, but requires innovative changesProviders, payers, and patients require a web-platform that coordinates the delivery in existing models of healthcare delivery and reimbursement. Some examples ofof clinical, non-clinical, and administrative services and aggregates data from HIEs, innovation pilots from Europe will be presented, and the implications for the PharmaEMRs and other data sources. What is needed is an exchange that orchestrates inter- industry discussed.and intra-organizational processes, combined with data from HIEs, EMRs and claims 9:00 Co-Presentation: Focusing on Excellence through Interactivedata. Such a platform gives providers, patients, and payers real-time transparency Patient Careof activities as well as generates informatics that reveal all the factors affectinghealth outcomes. Katherine Pereira-Ogan, Director, Service Excellence, Christiana Care Health System4:00 Leveraging Clinical Technology Innovation to Empower the Kristen Raber, Project Manager, Information Services, Christiana CareSuccess of ACOs Health SystemChet Gentry, M.D., CMO, Cumberland Center for Healthcare Innovation Christiana Care Health System implemented interactive patient care technology at theWhether an Accountable Care Organization (ACO) is driven by a hospital, primary patient’s bedside. The patient’s in-room touch screen monitor delivers personalizedcare physicians or a specialist group, the power of data is critical to its success. Chet education, health information, and communication tools. Many common care tasksGentry, M.D., FAAFP will share how Cumberland Center for Healthcare Innovation is , are streamlined. The result is a meaningful interaction that improves the patientsplanning to leverage technology to dig into clinical EHR data and benchmark adherence knowledge and motivation to take part in their care throughout the entire patientto government regulations. Gentry will present his strategies for using clinical data to journey for a patient centered approach.empower physicians to drive powerful ACOs. 9:25 Sponsored Presentation (Opportunity Available)4:25 Integrated Medical Environment Decision Support, IMEDS 9:50 Coffee Break in Exhibit Hall with Poster ViewingLen Polizzotto, Ph.D., Vice President, Draper LaboratoryCritical care in ICUs save lives, but generates staggering amounts of data that arecausing complex, expensive, and error-prone clinical decision making in the ICU. »» CLOSING KEYNOTESIMEDS™ is a systems-engineering approach to synchronize, integrate, and process POWER OF INFORMATIONmedical data from diverse sources, distill the results into relevant and clinically 10:35 Chairperson’s Remarksactionable information, and effectively communicate this information to clinicians inreal-time at the bedside. 10:40 Case Study: Payer Perspective on Leveraging IT to Improve Outcomes4:50 Reinventing Home Telecare Services: Learning Lessons for Japan Andrew J. Lang, Senior Vice President and CIO, WellPointand BeyondJeff Halperin, MBA, Senior Project Manager, International Project Management 11:05 Power of Information: Open Data Innovation and theCompetency Center, Philips Production of Business IntelligenceThe environment for telecare in Japan differs from the U.S. in its emergency responder Mark Davies, M.D., Executive Medical Director, Health & Social Careprotocols, hospital discharge planning, cultural expectations for caregivers, and even Information Centre, National Health Servicetelephony standards. Providing personal emergency response services there has Dr. Davies of the United Kingdom’s NHS will describe the current development innecessitated changes in devices, infrastructure, software, training practices, and health information in England and outline it in the context of open data innovationresponse protocols. Lessons learned in Japan can be instructive for telecare services and the production of business intelligence.in other regions.5:15 Medical Informatics World Welcome Reception in the Exhibit Hall 11:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) with Poster Viewing or Lunch on Your Own 6:15 End of Day 12:30 pm - 4:00 pm POST-CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS Separate registration required; please see page 10 for detailsTUESDAY, APRIL 97:30 am Morning Coffee 2:00 Bio-IT World Expo Conference Registration INTERACTIVE PATIENT CARE AND PERSONAL »» Shared Plenary Keynote Session between 4:00 Cambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual HEALTHCARE INFORMATICS Medical &8:00 Chairperson’s Remarks Informatics CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13 World Conference 2013 April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MAChet Gentry, M.D., CMO, Cumberland Center for Healthcare Enabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine.Innovation 5:00 - 7:00 Please join us for the Bio-IT World Expo Welcome Reception in the Exhibit Hall8:10 Telehealth: Utilizing Technology to Manage Critically Ill Children inan Academic Medical CenterNatan Noviski, M.D., Chief, Pediatric Critical Care Medicine, Associate Chairman,Pediatrics, Massachusetts General HospitalWe used Telehealth to address alternative ways to manage children with emergenciesand/or life threatening conditions. We will describe the MGH experience andprovide evidence based research of a model of coverage that uses nighttimetelecommunication between remote staff intensivists, bedside personnel and criticallyill pediatric patients in a hospital setting and its effect on patient safety and qualityof care.MedicalInformaticsWorld.com Medical Informatics World | 7
  • Population Health Management, Segmentation and Stratification Deploying Information Technology to Sustain Innovation within the Rapidly Changing Care Delivery ModelsMONDAY, APRIL 8 Massachusetts Veterans Epidemiology Research and Information Center (MAVERIC), Department of Veterans Affairs7:00 am Registration and Morning Coffee Those responsible for improving healthcare rarely have access to the three most »» OPENING KEYNOTES AND PANEL basic questions of quality improvement: what has been done, to whom was it done, and did it work? In response to the shift from pay for service to pay for performance, CONNECTING PATIENTS, PROVIDERS, AND PAYERS healthcare is turning to “business intelligence” (BI) tools. Challenges and resultant opportunities for “healthcare intelligence” are discussed. 8:00 Welcome and Chairperson’s Remarks Micah Lieberman, Executive Director, Conferences, Cambridge Healthtech 11:40 Distinguishing Fact from Fiction in Population Institute (CHI) and Bio-IT World Expo Health Management Alfred (Al) Lewis, J.D., Founder and President, Disease Management Purchasing 8:15 Deploying Information Technology to Enable Innovation within Consortium International; Author, "Why Nobody Believes the Numbers: the Future State of Care: Connecting Patients, Providers, and Payers Distinguishing Fact from Fiction in Population Health Management" John Halamka, M.D., MS, CIO, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Before adopting a population health intervention on the basis of "validated outcomes" The 5 year Meaningful Use plan creates an ecosystem for innovation. The speaker achieved elsewhere, look at the numbers harder. The preponderance of claimed will reflect on the latest Federal and State projects that bring data liquidity to favorable population health outcomes are generated by obvious mistakes that are payers, providers, patients and third party companies. 2013 is likely to be the routinely overlooked by decision-makers and policymakers. This session will show tipping point in healthcare IT that ushers in a new era of modular applications and how easy it is to be fooled—and how not to be fooled—by invalidity, starting with the cloud hosted services leveraging the newly freed healthcare data, exchanged with "official" industry measurement guidelines. patient consent. 12:05 pm Increasing the Precision of Therapeutics: How the Concepts 8:40 Making Data Actionable: Driving Better Decision Making of Population Segmentation and Care Management are Incorporated by Connecting, Collecting and Comparing Data to Create More into Research and Development of New Therapeutics Affordable, More Effective Health Care Marc Berger, M.D., Vice President, Real World Data & Analytics, Pfizer Lonny Reisman, M.D., Senior Vice President, CMO, Aetna When new therapeutic agents reach market, the full spectrum of its potential risks and Dr. Reisman will describe how Aetna is pushing the boundaries of technology. benefits are not known. While recent regulatory efforts have focused on expanded risk Using structured information and complete analytics facilitates the identification of management and pharmacovigilance, future focus will turn towards providing more trends, associations, comparisons of treatments and supports clinical and financial information at launch that increases the predictability of individual patient response to decision making, accountability, and risk sharing. Dr. Reisman will explore how this therapy. This leads to a re-thinking of the traditional biopharmaceutical development convergence creates a safer, more effective and efficient health system. paradigm. 9:05 Preparing for the Tidal Wave: Prepositioning Information 12:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) Technology Needed to Support Deeper Use of Genetics in the Clinic or Lunch on Your Sandy Aronson, Executive Director, IT, Partners HealthCare Center for Personalized Genetic Medicine DATA EXCHANGE, ANALYTICS AND PREDICTIVE MODELING Clinical genetic tests are increasingly common and the first whole genome 1:35 Chairperson’s Remarks sequencing tests have begun to enter clinical care. These tests create new and Leonard D’Avolio, Ph.D., Associate Center Director, Biomedical Informatics, growing challenges for clinicians who need to react to and manage these results Massachusetts Veterans Epidemiology Research and Information Center over time. This talk will describe and provide an example of an infrastructure for (MAVERIC), Department of Veterans Affairs managing clinical genetic data. Initiatives that could be undertaken now to ensure patients derive the maximum benefit from genetic advances will also be discussed. 1:40 Co-Presentation: Data Exchange and Analytics: New Standards in Medical Interoperability to Advance Health Outcomes 9:30 Keynote Panel Dean Sittig, Ph.D., Professor, School of Biomedical Informatics, The University of Texas Health Science Center10:00 Coffee Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing John DAmore, MS, former Vice President, Enterprise Performance IMPROVING OUTCOMES THROUGH DATA Management, Allscripts; Founder, Clinfometrics EXCHANGE AND ANALYTICS Meaningful Use and other government health information technology-related initiatives have led to the rapid digitization of medical data, but a patient’s entire care10:40 Chairperson’s Remarks team rarely sees all of the patient’s data. Consequently, programs to improve careDean Sittig, Ph.D., Professor, School of Biomedical Informatics, The University of continuity and quality will need fundamental data integration. This will empower a newTexas Health Science Center wave of clinical analytics and population health management tools to advance care effectiveness and efficiency.10:50 Bridging the Divide between Medical Informatics, MedicalResearch and IT 2:05 Predictive Modeling Opportunities in Transition to an ACO ModelMark Jacobs, CIO, Delaware Health Information Network (DHIN) of Care Julie Meek, Ph.D., Clinical Associate Professor, School of Nursing,11:15 Business Intelligence ≠ Healthcare Intelligence: Identifying and Indiana UniversityTackling the Unique Challenges and Opportunities in Learning from The use of predictive modeling as part of the discharge process will need to beClinical Data transformed to maximize reimbursement under the ACO model. This sessionLeonard DAvolio, Ph.D., Associate Center Director, Biomedical Informatics, summarizes what has been learned about predictive modeling from the population8 | Medical Informatics World MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • health management perspective, discusses how that knowledge might be applied Comparative effectiveness research (CER) promises to fill the evidence gaps forto discharge planning and outlines how the ACO environment presents various decision making by healthcare stakeholders, including providers, patients, payers, andchallenges, opportunities and implications for various roles. policy makers. However, it seems risky to implement policies or guidelines based on a general kind of comparative effectiveness when facing individual patients in real-world2:30 Sponsored Presentation (Opportunity Available) healthcare. This presentation addresses how advanced informatics help merge CER and personalized medicine.2:55 Refreshment Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster Viewing Part 2: Finding Treasures in a Haystack: Using Natural Language Processing (NLP) POPULATION HEALTH MANAGEMENT (PHM): SEGMENTATION, for Clinical Research SURVEILLANCE AND CARE MANAGEMENT Aaron Kamauu, M.D., CEO, Healthcare Data Analytics, Anolinx LLC; former3:35 Leveraging Health Information Exchange to Achieve Population Head, Healthcare Data Strategy, Roche and GenentechHealth Surveillance Requirements of Meaningful Use As natural language processing (NLP) methods continue to advance, researchers should understand the benefits and practical application of such a tool for clinicalBrian Dixon, MPA, Ph.D., FHIMSS, Assistant Professor, Health Informatics, research. I will present real research examples from current collaborations betweenIndiana University; Research Scientist, Regenstrief Institute; Investigator in pharma/biotech and healthcare institutions. Results will be presented, including theResidence, Department of Veterans Affairs overall EHR data used, number of patients and narrative records, NLP algorithmPopulation health surveillance is challenging because capturing the necessary applied and validation accuracy of the NLP .clinical data can be a burden to busy clinicians. Meaningful use of electronic healthrecord systems provides an opportunity for implementing more efficient, automated 9:00 Personalized Health Management Conducted by Optimizedprocesses. A case study demonstrates how to effectively leverage electronic health Patient Population Segmentationinformation infrastructures to improve population health surveillance while minimizing Chih-Lin Chi, Ph.D., Research Associate, Center for Biomedical Informatics,burden on clinical workflow. Harvard Medical School4:00 Utilizing Population Analytics to Drive Organizational Planning The evidence of personalized health management is identified from EHR. Thisand Strategy evidence is converted to clinical decision support rules which are reviewed by a committee. The evidence and clinical decision support rules can be used to examineLes Jebson, Director, The Diabetes Center of Excellence, University of Florida whether outcomes improved when compared against standard care. We anticipateAcademic Health System that this approach and process will speed the implementation of personalized healthThe next generation of healthcare delivery and research will be driven by powerful management while simultaneously improving overall outcomes.data analytics. This business intelligence will be integrated and displayed in a dynamicfashion by and for organizational stakeholders. The analytics will serve as timely 9:25 Ensuring the Success of Your Population Health Sponsored byresources for driving pinpoint research, patient care and public health globally. Initiatives With the Right Population Health Platform Christopher Mathews, M.D., CMO & Senior Vice4:25 Use of Population Health Segmentation and Care Management President, ZeOmegaTool to Provide Optimal Value Based Care We hear a great deal about the need for integrating data across the care continuum toYi Zhou, Ph.D., Director, Analytics, Evaluation, & Knowledge Sharing, ensure provider access to a patient’s complete medical record. But we hear relativelyKaiser Permanente little about how an ACO can provide effective AND efficient care management supportA one size fits all approach to patients is not consistent with providing the right care for for its most complex or fragile patients. This is essential if an ACO expects to boththe right patient at the right time. Population health segmentation along with efficient control costs and optimize its quality performance. Attendees of this session willcare management tool are the key enablers to simultaneously improve quality and learn about the critical content and functionality a comprehensive care managementreduce cost. platform must provide to support successful population health initiatives.4:50 Detours on the Road to Personalized Medicine: Barriers to 9:40 Coffee Break in the Exhibit Hall with Poster ViewingBiomarker Validation and ImplementationLouis Fiore, M.D., MPH, Executive Director, Massachusetts Veterans »» CLOSING KEYNOTESEpidemiology Research and Information Center (MAVERIC), Department of POWER OF INFORMATIONVeterans Affairs; Associate Professor, Boston University School of Medicine,Boston University School of Public Health 10:35 Chairperson’s RemarksThe explosion in biomarker discovery has exposed a new obstacle to personalized 10:40 Case Study: Payer Perspective on Leveraging IT to Improvemedicine—neither the research nor the healthcare ecosystems have capabilities Outcomesfor high-volume validation of potentially useful biomarkers in large populations of Andrew J. Lang, Senior Vice President and CIO, WellPointpatients. The limitations of the existing ecosystem are described in terms of biomarkercomplexity, clinical research and care infrastructure, and reimbursement issues. 11:05 Power of Information: Open Data Innovation and the Production of Business Intelligence5:15 Medical Informatics World Welcome Reception in the Exhibit Hall Mark Davies, M.D., Executive Medical Director, Health & Social Carewith Poster Viewing Information Centre, National Health Service6:15 End of Day Dr. Davies of the United Kingdom’s NHS will describe the current development in health information in England and outline it in the context of open data innovation and the production of business intelligence.TUESDAY, APRIL 97:30 am Morning Coffee 11:30 Luncheon Presentation (Sponsorship Opportunity Available) or Lunch on Your Own HEALTHCARE INFORMATICS FOR PERSONALIZED HEALTHCARE 12:30 pm - 4:00 pm POST-CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS Separate registration required; please see page 10 for details8:00 Chairperson’s Remarks: Why Medical Informatics is a Catalyst forPersonalized MedicineTibor van Rooij, Ph.D. Candidate, Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2:00 Bio-IT World Expo Conference Registration University of Alberta; former Director, Bioinformatics, Génome Québec andMontreal Heart Institute Pharmacogenomics Centre »» Shared Plenary Keynote Session between 4:00 Cambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual Medical &8:10 Co-Presentation: Healthcare Informatics for Informatics CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13Personalized Healthcare World Conference 2013 April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MAPart 1: Can CER and Personalized Medicine Work Together? Enabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine. 5:00 - 7:00 Please join us for the Bio-IT World Expo WelcomeZhaohui (John) Cai, M.D., Ph.D., Director, Biomedical Informatics, Clinical Reception in the Exhibit HallInformation Science, AstraZeneca Pharmaceuticals, Inc.MedicalInformaticsWorld.com Medical Informatics World | 9
  • Medical Informatics World Post-Conference Workshops*Bio-IT World Expo Pre-Conference WorkshopsTuesday, April 9, 2013 • 12:30-4:00 PMAdvancing the Use of EHR/EMR for Clinical Research and Drug • Learn proven cloud strategies directly from healthcare thought leaders and throughDevelopment: Breaking Down Barriers & Building Up Bridges real-world case studiesIn the ever-changing global healthcare environment, electronic health/medical records faculty:(EHR/EMR) have come to the forefront as a solution to capturing and presentinginformation about patients for health/medical care, as well as secondary uses such as Andrew Litt, M.D., CMO, Healthcare and Life Sciences, Dellclinical research and drug development. However, there are many barriers, including Carrick Carpenter, Delivery Director, Healthcare Cloud Computing, Healthcarethose technical and socio-political, that complicate these secondary uses. In this and Life Sciences, Dellinteractive workshop we will discuss some of these key barriers as well as currentand future solutions, with real examples of success. With audience participation, we Software for Clinical Genomicswill discuss the industry & academic viewpoints, and the U.S. & E.U. perspectives. In order for genomics to become routinely used in clinical care, new softwareThis interactive workshop will largely be driven by the interests of those attending. applications and databases will be required. These software applications will allowExpected topics, with real examples, will include: clinicians to facilitate reporting of genomic results to physician colleagues. Likewise, electronic health records require genome-enablement in order to effectively store,• The changing healthcare environment in the U.S. and E.U. analyze and help clinicians make use of genomic data. Software is also needed to• What is EHR/EMR and its role in this environment help clinicians become more genome-enabled via clinical decision support software• The secondary use of EHR/EMR: Its potential, barriers, solutions and algorithms. This course will present a landscape of the available commercial • Biomedical informatics methods & technologies (e.g., semantic search / natural and open source software for clinical genomics and describe the key features, language processing / de-identification and privacy enhancing techniques) benefits and unmet needs. The course will feature user based case studies of • Examples (e.g., protocol design/optimization, protocol feasibility, patient identification/ clinical genomics software in action, so that attendees get first hand access to the recruitment) expectations for software solutions in the clinical setting.• Challenges and future opportunities • Gain an understanding of the key requirements, capabilities, and end-user expectations for genomics software designed for clinical usefaculty: • Learn about the key use cases and user interface requirements needed to supportAaron Kamauu, M.D., CEO, Healthcare Data Analytics, Anolinx LLC; former clinical genomic workflowsHead, Healthcare Data Strategy, Roche and Genentech • Discuss architectural approaches for genome-enablement of electronicDipak Kalra, Professor, Health Informatics, University College London health recordsAndreas Schmidt, Senior Healthcare Data Scientist, Pharma Development, F. • Identify key opportunities for clinical decision support use cases needed forHoffmann–La Roche AG successful clinical adoptionCloud Computing in Hospital Data Management and Integration faculty:Cloud computing is a growing force in healthcare and, while many organizations Ronald Ranauro, Founder and Managing Partner, Inciteunderstand the opportunity that the cloud offers, why and how to get there is widelydebated. As providers evaluate the pros and cons of cloud based solutions, several AdvisorsJoel Dudley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Genetics and Genomicadoption strategies are emerging. Taking the right approach is critical to determining Sciences; Director, Biomedical Informatics, Mount Sinai School of Medicinefuture readiness as healthcare becomes more information-driven and connected,and moves towards collaborative care models and payment reform. This workshop *Separate Registration Requiredwill examine key applications of cloud computing in healthcare (including hosting,security/privacy and medical image archiving), highlight change managementstrategies from a technical/operational/process perspective, and identify the prosand cons of different cloud models including public vs. private. The workshop will bedivided into vignettes that include didactic presentations and real-world case studies At the end of the in-depth Workshops, join your friends andwith interactive discussions. Why attend: colleagues for a keynote session and evening reception…• Understand how and why cloud computing is a growing force in healthcare, and the potential benefits it offers »» Shared Plenary Keynote Session between 4:00 Cambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh Annual• Explore which cloud applications make sense for your organization, and how to Medical & navigate regulatory and security concerns Informatics CONFERENCE & EXPO ’13• Identify the pros and cons of different cloud-based models, and how to leverage World Conference 2013 April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MA the cloud to expand capabilities without adding IT infrastructure Enabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine. 5:00 Bio-IT World Expo Welcome Reception in the Exhibit HallHotel & Travel InformationConference Venue: Discounted Room Rate: $244 s/d Seaport World Trade Center Discounted Room Rate Cut-off Date: March 1, 2013200 Seaport Boulevard Please visit our conference website to make your reservation online orBoston, MA 02210 you may call the hotel directly. You will need to identify yourself as a CHIT: 617-385-5049 conference attendee to receive the discounted room rate with the host hotel. Reservations made after the cut-off date or after the group room blockHost Hotel: has been filled (whichever comes first) will be accepted on a space and rate-Seaport Hotel (Located directly across the street) availability basis. Rooms are limited, so please book early to take advantageOne Seaport Lane of the discount we have negotiated.Boston, MA 02210 For more information, please visit MedicalInformaticsWorld.comT: 617-385-451410 | Medical Informatics World MedicalInformaticsWorld.com
  • Sponsorship, Exhibit, and Lead Generation OpportunitiesCHI offers comprehensive sponsorship packages which include presentation opportunities, exhibit space and branding,as well as the use of the pre and post-show delegate lists. Customizable sponsorship packages allow you to achieve your objectivesbefore, during, and long after the event. Signing on early will allow you to maximize exposure to hard-to-reach decision makers!Agenda Presentations Looking for additional ways to drive leads to yourShowcase your solutions to a guaranteed, highly-targeted audience. sales team?Package includes a podium presentation within the scientific agenda,exhibit space, on-site branding and access to cooperative marketing Cambridge Healthtech Institute can help!efforts by CHI. We offer clients numerous options for custom lead generation programs to address their marketing and sales needs, including:Breakfast & Luncheon Presentations • Live Webinars • Market SurveysOpportunity includes a 30-minute podium presentation. Boxed lunches • White Papers • Podcasts and More!are delivered into the main session room, which guarantees audienceattendance and participation. A limited number of presentations are Benefits of working with Cambridge Healthtech Instituteavailable for sponsorship and they will sell out quickly. Sign on early to for your lead generation needs:secure your talk! • Your campaign will receive targeted promotion to Cambridge Healthtech Institute’s unparalleled database of over 800,000Invitation-Only VIP Dinner/Hospitality Suite individuals, all of which are involved in all sectors of the life sciencesSponsors will select their top prospects from the conference pre- – lists can be segmented based on geography, research area, titleregistration list for an evening of networking at the hotel or at a choice and industry.local venue. CHI will extend invitations and deliver prospects. Evening • All custom lead generation programs are promoted throughwill be customized according to sponsor’s objectives i.e.: our experienced marketing team that will develop and drive• Purely social • Reception style targeted campaigns to drive awareness and leads to your lead• Focus group • Plated dinner with specific generation program. conversation focus • For our webinar programs, we offer assistance in procuring speakers for your web symposia through our extensive roster ofExhibit industry recognized speakers across multiple disciplines withinExhibitors will enjoy facilitated networking opportunities with high-level life sciences, as well as provide an experienced moderator andconference delegates. Speak face-to-face with prospective clients and dedicated operations team will coordinate all efforts.showcase your latest product, service, or solution. • If choosing a white paper program, we can offer editorial experience*Inquire about additional branding opportunities! and provide an industry recognized author to write your white paper. To customize your participation at this event, please contact: Companies: A - K Companies: L - Z Katelin Fitzgerald Tim McLucas Business Development Manager Business Development Manager 781-972-5458 | kfitzgerald@healthtech.com 781-972-1342 | tmclucas@healthtech.comOfficial Media Partner Media PartnersCambridge Healthtech Institute’s TwelŌh AnnualCONFERENCE & EXPO ’13April 9 – 11, 2013 • World Trade Center • Boston, MAEnabling Technology. Leveraging Data. Transforming Medicine.MedicalInformaticsWorld.com Medical Informatics World | 11
  • Pricing and Registration InformationPOST-CONFERENCE WORKSHOP PRICING Receive a FREE eNewsletter by signing up Academic, Government, at chimediagroup.com(Includes access to Workshops only) Commercial Hospital & Health Systems, Health Plans The latest industry news, commentary1 Half-Day Workshop $595 $295 and highlights from Bio-IT World Tuesday, April 9th – Afternoon Innovative management in clinical trials Advancing the Use of EHR/EMR for Clinical Research and Drug Development: Breaking Down Barriers & Building Up Bridges Cloud Computing in Hospital Data Management and Integration Software for Clinical Genomics A series of diverse reports designed toConference Pricing keep life science professionals informed of the salient trends in pharmaceutical(Includes access to 1 track, excludes workshops) technology, business, clinical development, and therapeutic disease markets.Registrations after March 8, 2013, and on-site $1745 $775 For a detailed list of reports, visit InsightPharmaReports.com, or contact Concurrent Tracks Rose LaRaia, rlaraia@healthtech.com, +1-781-972-5444. Track 1: Provider-Payer-Pharma Cross-Industry Data Collaboration Track 2: Coordinated Patient Care, Engagement and Empowerment Track 3: Population Health Management, Segmentation and Stratification Barnett is a recognized leader in clinical education, training, and reference guides for life science professionals involved inConference Discounts the drug development process. For more information, visit barnettinternational.com. Exclusive Offer to Attend Bio-IT World Conference & Expo* Paid attendees of Medical Informatics World Conference can attend the co-located Bio-IT World Conference & Expo (April 9-11) for a special discounted rate (20% discount off the registration fee for the main conference). Medical Informatics World and Bio-IT World Expo are being held back-to-back to complete the week of scientific content by bridging the healthcare and life science worlds. Cambridge Healthtech Associates™ To receive this exclusive 20% discount, mention keycode 1366HITXP when registering for Bio-IT World Conference & Expo. Please note: (CHA™) uses its collaborative model to Our records must indicate you are a paid attendee of Medical Informatics World 2013 to qualify. improve the speed and economics of life sciences R&D, leveraging its consulting, *Discount applies to paid attendees of Medical Informatics World Conference only. Applies to new registrations only and cannot be combined with other discount offers, except technology evaluations and communities. poster discount. Discount does not apply to pre-conference workshops. Visit www.chacorporate.com.Poster Submission-Discount ($50 Off) Additional registration detailsPoster abstracts are due by March 1, 2013. Once your registration has been fully processed, we will send an email containing a unique link Each registration includes all conferenceallowing you to submit your poster abstract. If you do not receive your link within 5 business days, please contact jring@healthtech.com. sessions, posters and exhibits, food*CHI reserves the right to publish your poster title and abstract in various marketing materials and products. functions, and access to the conference proceedings link.REGISTER 3 - 4th IS FREE: Individuals must register for the same conference or conference combination and submit completed registration form together ­ Handicapped Equal Access: In accordancefor discount to apply. with the ADA, Cambridge Healthtech Institute is pleased to arrange specialAdditional discounts are available for multiple attendees from the same organization. For more information on group rates contact accommodations for attendees withDavid Cunningham at +1-781-972-5472 special needs. All requests for such assistance must be submitted in writing to CHI at least 30 days prior to the start If you are unable to attend but would like to purchase the Medical Informatics World 2013 Conference CD for $750 (plus shipping), please visit of the meeting. MedicalInformaticsWorld.com. Massachusetts delivery will include sales tax. To view our Substitutions/ Cancellations Policy, go to http://www.healthtech.com/regdetails Video and or audio recording of any kind is prohibited onsite at all CHI events. How to Register: MedicalInformaticsWorld.com Please use keycode 1366 F when reg@healthtech.com • P: 781.972.5400 or Toll-free in the U.S. 888.999.6288 registering!Please refer to the Registration Code below: Cambridge Healthtech Institute 250 First Avenue, Suite 300, Needham, MA 02494 www.healthtech.com  •  Fax: 781-972-5425