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Ideagen age friendly sector dundalk 2010 event report
 

Ideagen age friendly sector dundalk 2010 event report

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IDEAGEN Age Friendly Sector Dundalk 2010 Event Report

IDEAGEN Age Friendly Sector Dundalk 2010 Event Report

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    Ideagen age friendly sector dundalk 2010 event report Ideagen age friendly sector dundalk 2010 event report Presentation Transcript

    • at Happened Wh Networking roadshow for the ideas generation ‘Age Friendly Sector’ Facilitated by  Sean McNulty, Dolmen Innovation & Design Consultancy June 14th 6.30pm – 9.30pm  © DOLMEN 2010
    • est Speakers Gu Presentations: Gerard Butler, Enterprise Ireland Ambient living – growing business opportunity Petra Wilson, Cisco Systems Connecting Health and Care Andrew McFarlane, Programme Leader CASALA Project and its opportunities © DOLMEN 2010
    • est Speakers Gu © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideagen process 1. Ideas: Idea gathering Group Ideas 2. Develop Opportunities: Map Opportunities Select Opportunities Share Opportunities 3. Business Feasibility:  Develop the Business potential Rate your business feasibility! © DOLMEN 2010
    • Idea Gathering © DOLMEN 2010
    • Idea Gathering © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! Telehealth & New Uses for Sensors • Social Networking of Sensor Data • Monitoring: • Water levels in Bath, Waste water monitoring • Blood pressure • Bathroom & Electricity usage per day • Alzheimer Patient, Diabetic patients • Mobility, Metres travelled per day, Outdoor time Time alone or with friends • Location • Pet tracking • Food Stock levels • Sensors for invigilation and education • Local environmental control for diverse horticulture • Preventative measures – smoke/ radon detection, Co2 emissions, dehydration, Ecoli-monitoring, heat/cooling © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! Multi-level Social Networks • Electronic shared care plan • Social day care combined with homecare • Minimise social isolation • Virtual care giver, TV channel interactive, Local web based information calendars • Personalised voice prompts • Communities of interest • Using existing structures like parish etc. - Provide information at events e.g. mass/bingo • Co-ordinated care services (across all platforms) • Accessibility or inclusion, pet sharing • Learning young, sharing experiences for education • Remain active and participating • Telephone prompts text for events • TV notice board for elderly © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! Environments for the elderly • No tech – passive • Coping with speed of change • Laugher and fun • Community – mixed • Combined child/old spaces – interact with children • Mutual respect generation • Family structure - Family near? What schools? • Contact, Cheap calls after 6pm, Video calls – skype • Alarm call if need help • Ownership of property that is shared • Fridge product monitoring, Remote earphones for tv watching, ambience – light/scent • Getting around – transport • Goal is to stay out of hospital • Dying with dignity © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! Managing data- personal and health • Analysis and intervention • Clinical measures • Prevention • Connected • Stay independent • Telephone • Genetic data • Interoperability • Tidal wave of data • Monitoring watch © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! Overcoming barriers to use of technology • Social context – remove isolation • Social network services • Family connect is good • Attitudes – old people using tech • Computer training older people • Kids – older folk • Services – phones • Knowledge and information • Quality health info, peer market • Access services via tech • Touch screens, Voice recognition • Common familiar interfaces • Wii for older people • Graphical definitions • Costs balanced with needs © DOLMEN 2010
    • Ideas! AAL – Ambient Assisted Living • Memory prompts • Cyber mate • Automatic personalised surround room settings © DOLMEN 2010
    • Idea G rouping © DOLMEN 2010
    • Idea G rouping © DOLMEN 2010
    • ap p i n g O ppo rtunity M © DOLMEN 2010
    • ap p i n g O ppo rtunity M © DOLMEN 2010
    • ap p i n g O ppo rtunity M Give your   opportunity a  ‘nifty’ name! What is the  concept?  Define the  customer What are the  benefits? © DOLMEN 2010
    • Oppor tunities! Title: Recover‐eye Concept: Benefits: Customers: Recovery monitor – Faster recovery OAPs recovering from the  Reduced risk of infection Patients who can be  luxury of your own help Reminders that will  treated at home Proactive monitoring  ensure patient Families through real‐time data Avoiding white‐coat  Carers Ease of mind through  syndrome Other medical  visibility Balance of lifestyle professionals Patient in control  Ability to involve all – Communities carers, community © DOLMEN 2010
    • Oppor tunities! Title: Russian Dolls Concept: Benefits: Customers: Multiplatform  One stop shop Older people coordinated  Familiar interface Families communication, tailored  cost Carers – formal, informal specifically to the needs  Value – social  Primary care providers of the individual intervention, cost  Community care  effective providers © DOLMEN 2010
    • Oppor tunities! Title: Mate for Life Concept: Benefits: Customers: A service which grows ‘Attractive’, ‘Cross  All generations with needs generation’ Consumer product Sim card – data capture, ‘Healthy eating – Heavily subsidised by  RFID scan behaviour people/companies who  Addresses the problems Reduced health care  need data of ‘compliance’, ‘meds’ and ‘trust’ costs © DOLMEN 2010
    • Oppor tunities! Title: Cocoon Concept: Benefits: Customers: Cocoon Network Easy access People (55+) Connects communities Cognitive stimulation User interest with a common interest Remover isolation Coupons Social hobbies and Sharing Promotions – interest Worth and purpose Products/Sectors Entertainment Family connected/care Bulletin board Advertisement (limited) connect Community and focus Local services © DOLMEN 2010
    •   S h ar i n g O p portunity © DOLMEN 2010
    • Q& A Session © DOLMEN 2010
    • Q& A Session Issue 1: Connected Health – a fragmented market Answers: • To do with standards ‐ there isn’t an awareness to have standards.  • There is a push pull situation.  • Ask a doctor to describe a hospital – they’ll say  how many beds it  has inside; “how many people I can get in, not how many people I  can help out there”. • Connected health will most likely be  a private market, at least in the  short term • Difficult to get people to talk to each other – standards are so wide © DOLMEN 2010
    • Q& A Session Issue 2: Who’s going to pay for health technology assessments? Answers: • Primary and secondary markets coming together but flow of data  must be managed (there are standards that are being driven) • A way to get in – through pharmaceutical funding. • To do with where is the value for money and who needs the  services? We need a deeper look into what’s going on out there – political will and strength to do it © DOLMEN 2010
    • Q& A Session Issue 3: Socialised Medicine  The state has taken over ‐ why don’t they give that back to where it  belongs? People want to keep older people healthier for longer in  their own environments Answers: • A financial decision needs to be made at a point in time, and this  must be balanced against a bigger financial decision. There is a cost  to all of this – people have to take that into account © DOLMEN 2010
    • Q& A Session Issue 4: EI and HSE Spending  Lots of money has been invested in connected health, telehealth. With  the HSE spending millions in this area, can’t EI encourage the HSE to  spend money differently to allow connected health be a test bed in  Ireland? Answers: • There is huge resistance – the “not invented here” problem • Need to try to get government bodies in general to spend money.  There are lots of politics but things are beginning to move • Could learn from other countries e.g. Germany – law that doctors  must submit invoices electronically, otherwise they don’t get paid.  These hard measures worked. © DOLMEN 2010