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Jody Iom Future Ph Dec5


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An overview of the role of information and communication technologies in health and development with implications for global violence prevention efforts for an Institute of Medicine workshop, December 2011.

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Jody Iom Future Ph Dec5

  1. 1. ICTs and the Future ofPublic HealthJody Ranck, DrPHInstitute of Medicine Workshop on ICTs and Global ViolencePreventionDecember 8, 2011
  2. 2. Key TrendsMore pervasive computing powerCultures of sharing/cooperationOpen HealthBiocitizenship/Technological CitizenshipThe rise of the infosphere and the inforg
  3. 3. Beyond Old Media vs. New Media Source: Distributive Networks
  4. 4. Internet of Things, too… Source: Cisco Systems
  5. 5. Smart Cities Source:
  6. 6. Sensors, mobilesmicro- insurance
  7. 7. Impact of Social MediaCultures of sharingMashupsAmplification of selves, rapid responsesystems/alertsConnecting to the long tailEmergence of technological citizenship
  8. 8. mHealthOver 80% of countries have at least oneintervention right nowFrom Data Collection to Prevention to AcuteTreatment and TransparencyBuilding the evidence base, many pilotsNext 3 years, more smartphone-basedEcosystem will change how we think abouthealth system transformation
  9. 9. Continuum of Care Peer-to- Diagnostic Acute Long-TermPrevention Monitoring Peer data Screening Treatment Treatment collection
  10. 10. mViolence app
  11. 11. Some learnings onmobiles, gender, violenceThe mobile is not a universally appropriate toolfor gender violence---some studies demonstrateincreased risk of violencePoints to the need to look at Gender, Power andTech togetherPrivacy and data, security of SMSEmerging area of liberation technology may beuseful
  12. 12. Pwning Asthma Source: CITRIS, UC Berkeley
  13. 13. Rise of Open Health
  14. 14. Open Health
  15. 15. Open Data
  16. 16. Citizen Science/Technological Citizenship
  17. 17. Citizen science-Mapping
  18. 18. Citizen Science Platform
  19. 19. Open Innovation and CrowdsourcingNew Skills for Working with SwarmsInterdisciplinarity  TransdisciplinarityFuture of work: temporal, modularNew Learning Cultures
  20. 20. AppChallenges/Crowdsourcing
  21. 21. On Watch Circle of 6
  22. 22. Visual CulturesMappingData VisualizationsInfographicsNew Media Art and Re-Framing Health
  23. 23. Visualizing Statistics
  24. 24. Data as Art
  25. 25. Data as ArtSource: Janet Echelman/NASA Jet Propulsion Lab/NOAA Tsunami Research Center
  26. 26. “In the Air”
  27. 27. Natalie Jeremijenko:Environmental Health Clinic
  28. 28. Rethinking HealthMaking the invisible visiblePublic engagement with dataFrom internal medicine to eternal interventions inthe social bodyTransdisciplinary: art, design, science,community participationGrowing Role of Design: Service, Information,Product
  29. 29. Mapping
  30. 30. Open/Big Data & Journalism
  31. 31. Power of Narratives, Big DataTelling the storyBig Data: seeing new patternsAnalyticsGamification
  32. 32. Turning data into stories & movements
  33. 33. Big Data and Insights
  34. 34. A Big Data- Violence StoryIn Camden, NJ Dr. Jeffrey Brenner mapped crimeusing medical billing data—found care was neithermedically effective nor cost-effective 7 years of data, 600,000 hospital visits 80% of costs associated with 13% of patients Total cost of $650 million, mostly public funds Formed Camden Coalition of Healthcare Providers to address the problem
  35. 35. Commons and Cooperation
  36. 36. GamificationSource:
  37. 37. Role Playing Game- PEPFAR
  38. 38. Moving beyond “There’s an app for that…”
  39. 39. Social Movements Source: Al-Ahram
  40. 40. Future of Public HealthNew Skills and Literacies for Public Health Service Design and Change Management Technological Literacy: shortage of health informaticians Business Plans and crossing public-private divide Information Architecture and Architecture of Participation
  41. 41. RecapParticipatory Media: democratizing health knowledge anddataHealth is increasingly resembling IT servicesNew forms of data, uses of data, new data skillsTechnology and Culture of LearningLess hierarchical organizationsNetwork orgsFrom command & control to coordinate and cultivateWe are information organismsInforgsPossibilities for reverse flows in innovation trajectoriesPublic Health as a Platform—what is the service we canoffer that catalyzes change? And do it, with fewerresources-disruptive innovation
  42. 42. The End Twitter: jranckAffiliations: Public Health Institute, GigaOM