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Sitting will kill you.
                               Can mobile save us?




Illustration by Chris Silas Neal
The Panel




    Sharon Mandler
      (moderator)
    Digital Strategist,
    Saatchi & Saatchi
    Wellness
    Believes digital strategy        Jane               Dr. Peter               Fran
    will save the world         Sarasohn-Kahn          Katzmarzyk              Melmed
         @Saatchiwellness       Health                                     Co-founder, CoHealth
         @sharonmandler         Economist, Fierce     Head researcher:     and Context
                                Health Blogger        The Dangers of Our   Communications
                                                      Sedentary Behavior
                                    @healthythinker                        Redefining workplace
                                                                           wellness.
                                                                               @femelmed




2
Physical inactivity is now
    the fourth leading cause of
    death throughout the world.




                 More than 90,000 new cancer
                 cases per year in the US may
                 be due to physical inactivity
                 and prolonged periods of sitting.




3
Every 2 hours spent just sitting reduces
    blood flow and lowers blood
    sugar, increasing the risk of
    obesity, diabetes and heart disease.
            JAMES
            A. LEVINE,
            MD, PhD
                                               Sitting for more than 3 hours a
                                               day can shave a person’s life
                                               expectancy by 2 years.
                                                     PETER T.
                                                     KATZMARZYK,
                                                     PhD
    For people who sit most of the
    day, their risk of heart attack is
    about the same as smoking.
            MARTHA
            GROGAN,
            MD, PhD




4
“Slow Motion Catastrophe”
                                                           Non Communicable Diseases
                                                           kill 2 in 3 people on the planet

                                                           63% of the world’s deaths are
                                                           due to chronic disease: CV, Ca,
                                                           respiratory, and diabetes
                                                           • 4 lifestyle contributors:
                                                                -   Tobacco use
                                                                -   Physical inactivity
                                                                -   Harmful use of alcohol
                                                                -   Poor diet/nutrition




5
    Source: Global status report on noncommunicable diseases 2010, WHO, April 2011.
Sitting Time and Mortality from All Causes,
    Cardiovascular Disease and Cancer
    Canadian Fitness Survey: 12-year Mortality Follow-up (1981-1993)
    17,013 male and female survey respondents


     CUMULATIVE SURVIVAL (%)
     100%




                                                                                                          93.5%
     90%                                                                                                  91.4%

                                                                                                          88.3%
                                                                                                          86.2%


     80%                                                                                                  81.4%


      Time Spent Sitting
            None of the time          1/2 of the time        All of the time
            1/4 of the time           3/4 of the time

            0 YEARS            2 YEARS          4 YEARS            6 YEARS     8 YEARS   10 YEARS   12 YEARS




6
    Source: Katzmarzyk P, et al. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2009:41(5);998-1005.
Sitting Time and Mortality from All Causes,
    Cardiovascular Disease and Cancer
    Canadian Fitness Survey: 12-year Mortality Follow-up (1981-1993)
    17,013 male and female survey respondents


      AGE-ADJUSTED ALL-CAUSE DEATH RATE PER 10,000 PERSON-YEARS                                                 Time Spent Sitting
                                                                                                                   None of the time
      180
                                                                                                                   1/4 of the time
                                                         1.86                                                      1/2 of the time
                                                                                                                   3/4 of the time
                                                                                                                   All of the time
                                                  1.50
      120
                                       1.21                                                                       1.40
                                                                                                         1.31
                     1.00    0.99
                                                                               1.00            1.01
                                                                                      0.92
      60




                                    INACTIVE                                                 ACTIVE*
                                    (p <0.0001)                                              (p=0.008)




    *ACTIVE defined as ≥7.5 MET-hr/week.
7
     Source: Katzmarzyk P, et al. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2009:41(5);998-1005.
Television Watching and Other Sedentary Behaviors
    in Relation to Obesity and T2 Diabetes Risk in Women
    Nurses Health Study: Relative Risk* Over 6 Years
    Women 30-55 years-of-age


      RELATIVE RISK                                                                                                Hours Watching TV/Week
                                                                                                                        0-1     21-40
      2.1
                                                                                                                        2-5     >40
                                                                                                                        6-20
                                                        1.94

                                                 1.65                                                                     1.7
      1.6
                                       1.42                                                                      1.44
                                                                                                       1.3
                             1.22
                                                                                            1.09
                      1.00                                                          1.00
      0.8




                                     OBESITY                                                       T2 DIABETES
                                    (p <0.001)                                                     (p <0.001)




    *Adjusted for age, smoking, alcohol use, hormone use, physical activity, total fat and calories and glycemic load.
8
     Source: Hu F, et al. JAMA. 2003:289(14);1785-1791.
Television Viewing and Risk of Type 2 Diabetes,
    Cardiovascular Disease, and All-Cause Mortality
    A Meta-Analysis: Dose-Response Relationship
        95% CI for fitted trend


     RELATIVE RISK
     2.0                                            2.0                              2.0




     1.5                                            1.5                              1.5




     1.0                                            1.0                              1.0




     0.5                                            0.5                              0.5

                  TYPE 2                              CARDIOVASCULAR                            ALL-CAUSE
                 DIABETES                                 DISEASE                               MORTALITY

           0     2    4    6      8                       0     2    4    6      8         0     2    4    6      8
               TV VIEWING (h/d)                               TV VIEWING (h/d)                 TV VIEWING (h/d)




9
    Source: Grøntved A, Hu F. JAMA. 2011:305(23);2448-2455.
Sedentary Behaviour and Life Expectancy in the USA:
     A Cause-Deleted Life Table Analysis


                            The analyses indicates that, in the US,
                          population life expectancy would be:


                                2.0 higher if adults reduced their time
                                YEARS
                                      spent sitting to <3 hours per day

                                                                  and

                                1.4       higher if they reduced their TV
                                YEARS
                                            viewing to <2 hours per day




10
     Source: Katzmarzyk P, Lee I. BMJ Open. 2012;2:e000828. doi:10.1136/bmjopen-2012-000828.
11
     Source: www.medicalbillingandcoding.org/sitting-kills/
12
     Source: docandrewmurray.com/category/infographics/
“Inertia” by Jason deCaires Taylor—Cancun, Mexico




13
How Sitting Affects Your Health




14
     Source: Spine Health Institute. www.visual.ly/how-sitting-affects-your-health
Smoking vs Inactivity




                                             An inactive person
                                                   will spend
                                           Regular exercisers are
                                                     37%
                                                Tobacco smoke
                                              20% to 50% 86%
                                                 is estimated to
                                         more days in the hospital
                                         less likely to be affected
                                        thanhave caused about
                                               an of lung one, make
                                                   active cancer
                                        by serious and expensive
                                        illnesses, 60,000 stroke,
                                           5.5% including visits,
                                                   deaths in Britain
                                                      more GP
                                                   are caused by
                                              cased of cancer in
                                           cancer, heart disease,
                                             13% more specialist
                                            obesity tobacco
                                           services andin 2010
                                                  Britain diabetes
                                                          12% more
                                                       smoking
                                             nurse visits than an
                                                active person




15
     Source: img.metro.co.uk/news_focus/Inactivity.png
What‟s Really Behind Your Belly Fat?




16
     Source: www.dietpilluniverse.com/diet-articles/fattest-states-in-the-us-infographic/
How Did This Happen?!

        A 2008 Vanderbilt University study of 6,300 people
        published in the American Journal of Epidemiology
        estimated that the average American spends 55%
        of waking time (7.7 hours per day) in sedentary
        behaviors such as sitting.




17
     Source: www.juststand.org/tabid/674/language/en-US/default.aspx
Driving is Why You‟re Fat




18
     Source: awesome.good.is/transparency/web/1008/driving-and-obesity-3/flat.html
19
     Source: www.sustainweb.org/resources/images/other_pics/CFC_ObesityGamesInfographic_lrg.jpg
Physical Activity is on the Decline and it‟s Dangerous




20
     Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
Obesity is an Epidemic




21
     Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
What Makes                                    What We Spend
                        Us Healthy                                   On Being Healthy




22
     Source: bipartisanpolicy.org//projects/lotstolose/infographic
23
     Source: visual.ly/spending-healthcare-north-america
24
     Source: www.hsph.harvard.edu/news/magazine/f12-infographic-chronic-disease/
We Spend 2.5x More Than Other Countries On Health
     Care, But Don‟t Have the Highest Life Expectancy




25
     Source: www.hitconsultant.net/2012/08/29/rising-healthcare-costs-infographic/
US Healthcare Spending




26
     Source: www.misfitwearables.com/references
If Healthcare Costs Continue to Rise at This Rate, We
     May Be Paying A Lot More in 2021




27
     Source: www.hitconsultant.net/2012/08/29/rising-healthcare-costs-infographic/
The Financial Impact of Poor Health on Employers




28
     Source: info.totalwellnesshealth.com/blog/bid/240490/Why-Your-Worksite-Needs-to-Make-Wellness-a-Priority-Infographic
The Financial Impact of Poor Health on Employers




29
     Source: info.totalwellnesshealth.com/blog/bid/240490/Why-Your-Worksite-Needs-to-Make-Wellness-a-Priority-Infographic
Stress in the Workplace




30
     Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
Stress in the Workplace

     Stress in the workplace
     can have a negative
     impact on employee
     productivity and health.
     Implementing a
     workplace wellness
     program provides
     employees with the tools
     to manage stress
     effectively so that they
     can perform their best.



31
     Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
32
     Source: www.thejanedough.com/hot-to-minimize-stress/
Six Healthcare Consumer Segments




33
     Source: visual.ly/meet-today%E2%80%99s-health-care-consumer-infographic
34
     Source: GetHotseatApp.com
Don‟t Just Sit There!




                        GetHotseatApp.com
                        Turn short breaks into
                        meaningful activity.




35
     Source: GetHotseatApp.com
36
     Source: www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/01/130129100118.htm
37
The Health Benefits of Walking




38
     Source: www.everybodywalk.org
To Combat Stubborn Belly Fat




39
     Source: www.dietpilluniverse.com/diet-articles/fattest-states-in-the-us-infographic/
40
     Source: suffolkfitnessblog.com/category/a-to-z-benefits-of-exercise/
30 Minutes of Exercise: Secret to Weight Loss




41
     Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
30 Minutes of Exercise: Boost Your Brain Power




42
     Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
30 Minutes of Exercise: The Key to a Happier,
     Healthier You




43
     Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
12 Mental Benefits of Exercise

     1   Exercise will make you feel better
         Exercising releases endorphins, making
         you feel happy and positive about yourself.
                                                                      7    Self discipline
                                                                           Exercise helps you develop the skills of
                                                                           compliance and adherence. These skills
                                                                           can be useful in several aspects of life.

     2   Overall mood booster
         Exercising regularly will release tension.
         This translates into solved problems with                    8    Exercise can help with addiction recovery
                                                                           and depression
         depression and stress.                                            Exercise induces “happy chemicals”
                                                                           which can act as a replacement for an

     3   Confidence
         When you exercise and relieve tension while
         taking care of yourself, you can‟t help but be
                                                                           addictive substance as well as temporarily
                                                                           relieve symptoms of depression.

         proud of your accomplishments. You feel like a
         brand new you, and you know you look good.                   9    It also helps combat depression
                                                                           Depression is caused by a chemical
                                                                           imbalance in the brain. Exercise induces

     4   It helps your body to have a high pain tolerance
         Exercise can make you sore sometimes. At first,
         it might be horrible, but after it happens a few
                                                                           “happy chemicals” to be produced more
                                                                           abundantly.

         times, you learn how to deal with it. This leads
         to an overall increase in your pain threshold.               10   Fitness reduces anxiety
                                                                           Using your energy in an effective
                                                                           way helps you to relax better.

     5   Work to improve your brain power
         Exercise causes your body to create more
         connections between brain cells, enabling                    11   Ever heard of “runner’s high”?
                                                                           That‟s right! Vigorous exercise can
         a greater capacity for learning and memory.                       make you feel great.


     6   Exercise improves your character
         Sticking to an exercise routine will help you to
         develop the qualities of
                                                                      12   Concentration
                                                                           Exercise can boost your concentration
                                                                           and mental awareness.
         discipline, dedication, and determination.




44
     Source: www.treadmillreviews.com/blog/mental-benefits-exercise
Listen to Dr. Benjamin, US Surgeon General




                                                                      We can't look at health
                                                                      in isolation. It's not just
                                                                      in the doctor's office...
                                                                      ...It’s got to be where
                                                                      we live, we work, we
                                                                      play, we pray.




45
     Source: Surgeon General discusses health and community. Los Angeles Times. March 13, 2011
People Define Health and Wellbeing Beyond
     the Absence of Disease
     Health Engagement Barometer: Physical, Mental/Emotional, Appearance, Financial



                                 Physical health                                             94%

                       Mental/emotional health                                          91%

       Personal appearance/hygiene/self-care                                           87%

                                Financial health                                  82%

                  Social connections with others                                 79%

         Level of achievement/accomplishment                               68%

                          State of the economy                            64%

                           State of your country                          64%

                  State of your local community                     57%

                                      Spirituality                  57%




46
     Source: Edelman Health Engagement Barometer. October 2008.
47
Employers Willing to Spend Money to Boost Employee
     Participation in Health Management Programs
     Employer-Sponsored Health Plans Survey: (%)


      EMPLOYERS PROVIDING FINANCIAL INCENTIVES OR
      PENALTIES FOR HEALTH MANAGEMENT PROGRAMS                                                                 Year
                                                                                                                 2010
      75%
                                                                                                                 2011
                                                                                                   65%           2012



                                                                                          52%
      50%                                    48%
                                                                                 43%

                                    33%
                          27%
      25%




                     EMPLOYERS WITH 500+ EMPLOYEES                          EMPLOYERS WITH 10,000+ EMPLOYEES




48
     Source: Mercer‟s National Survey of Employer-Sponsored Health Plans.
Google‟s Next Headquarters is an Environment That
     Fosters Health and Wellness




49
     Source: data.qz.com/2013/explore-googles-next-headquarters/#
Value-Based Purchasing in Health




50
Upping the Ante on Wellness




51
     Source: news.xerox.com/news/Buck-Consultants-A-Xerox-Company-Survey-on-Global-Wellness-Programs
Wellness Programs Gain Attention




52
     Source: www.prudential.com/media/managed/Wellness_Programs_Gain_Attention_Infographic.png
The100 Best Companies to Work for Provide for
     Wellness on the Job




53
     Source: www.greatplacetowork.com/publications-and-events/blogs-and-news/714
The More Activated a Patient Is, the Less Their
     Health Costs


      Patient                                 Predicted Per                            Ratio of Predicted Costs
      Activation Level                      Capita Billed Costs                        Relative to Level 4 PAM

      Level 1 (lowest)                                   $966                                            1.21

      Level 2                                            $840                                            1.05

      Level 3                                            $783                                            0.97

      Level 4 (highest)                                  $799                                            1.00




     Source: Hibbard JH, et al. Patients With Lower Activation Associated With Higher Costs; Delivery Systems Should
54
     Know Their Patients‟ „Scores‟. Health Affairs. 32, no. 2 (2013):216-222.
55
     Source: relevantlin.com/2013/02/20/health-and-fitness-it-translates-to-work-too/
56
     Source: www.ifpma.org/uploads/RTEmagicP_Wellness_infographic.jpg
57
     Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
58
     Source: www.hitconsultant.net/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/6-Characters-Rebooting-Medicine-and-Health.jpg
Mobile Health Market: A Snapshot




59
     Source: www.instant.ly/blog/2013/01/how-mhealth-will-transform-the-health-of-billions/
The mHealth Platform Ecosystem




60
     Source: mhealthwatch.com/infographic-88-percent-of-doctors-want-patients-to-track-healthcare-at-home-17767/
How mHealth is CombatingHIV/AIDS, Malaria and
     Other Diseases




61
     Source: www.gsma.com/mobilefordevelopment/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/mHealth_MDG6_Infographic.png
Download a Health App and Call Me In the Morning




62
     Source: healthpopuli.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/02/eclinicalworks-infographic.jpg
Envisioning the Future of Health Technology




63
     Source: www.hitconsultant.net/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Envisioning-The-Future-of-Health-Technology-Infographic.png
Get Moving!




64

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Sitting will kill you. can mobile save us? sxsw2013

  • 1. Sitting will kill you. Can mobile save us? Illustration by Chris Silas Neal
  • 2. The Panel Sharon Mandler (moderator) Digital Strategist, Saatchi & Saatchi Wellness Believes digital strategy Jane Dr. Peter Fran will save the world Sarasohn-Kahn Katzmarzyk Melmed @Saatchiwellness Health Co-founder, CoHealth @sharonmandler Economist, Fierce Head researcher: and Context Health Blogger The Dangers of Our Communications Sedentary Behavior @healthythinker Redefining workplace wellness. @femelmed 2
  • 3. Physical inactivity is now the fourth leading cause of death throughout the world. More than 90,000 new cancer cases per year in the US may be due to physical inactivity and prolonged periods of sitting. 3
  • 4. Every 2 hours spent just sitting reduces blood flow and lowers blood sugar, increasing the risk of obesity, diabetes and heart disease. JAMES A. LEVINE, MD, PhD Sitting for more than 3 hours a day can shave a person’s life expectancy by 2 years. PETER T. KATZMARZYK, PhD For people who sit most of the day, their risk of heart attack is about the same as smoking. MARTHA GROGAN, MD, PhD 4
  • 5. “Slow Motion Catastrophe” Non Communicable Diseases kill 2 in 3 people on the planet 63% of the world’s deaths are due to chronic disease: CV, Ca, respiratory, and diabetes • 4 lifestyle contributors: - Tobacco use - Physical inactivity - Harmful use of alcohol - Poor diet/nutrition 5 Source: Global status report on noncommunicable diseases 2010, WHO, April 2011.
  • 6. Sitting Time and Mortality from All Causes, Cardiovascular Disease and Cancer Canadian Fitness Survey: 12-year Mortality Follow-up (1981-1993) 17,013 male and female survey respondents CUMULATIVE SURVIVAL (%) 100% 93.5% 90% 91.4% 88.3% 86.2% 80% 81.4% Time Spent Sitting None of the time 1/2 of the time All of the time 1/4 of the time 3/4 of the time 0 YEARS 2 YEARS 4 YEARS 6 YEARS 8 YEARS 10 YEARS 12 YEARS 6 Source: Katzmarzyk P, et al. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2009:41(5);998-1005.
  • 7. Sitting Time and Mortality from All Causes, Cardiovascular Disease and Cancer Canadian Fitness Survey: 12-year Mortality Follow-up (1981-1993) 17,013 male and female survey respondents AGE-ADJUSTED ALL-CAUSE DEATH RATE PER 10,000 PERSON-YEARS Time Spent Sitting None of the time 180 1/4 of the time 1.86 1/2 of the time 3/4 of the time All of the time 1.50 120 1.21 1.40 1.31 1.00 0.99 1.00 1.01 0.92 60 INACTIVE ACTIVE* (p <0.0001) (p=0.008) *ACTIVE defined as ≥7.5 MET-hr/week. 7 Source: Katzmarzyk P, et al. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2009:41(5);998-1005.
  • 8. Television Watching and Other Sedentary Behaviors in Relation to Obesity and T2 Diabetes Risk in Women Nurses Health Study: Relative Risk* Over 6 Years Women 30-55 years-of-age RELATIVE RISK Hours Watching TV/Week 0-1 21-40 2.1 2-5 >40 6-20 1.94 1.65 1.7 1.6 1.42 1.44 1.3 1.22 1.09 1.00 1.00 0.8 OBESITY T2 DIABETES (p <0.001) (p <0.001) *Adjusted for age, smoking, alcohol use, hormone use, physical activity, total fat and calories and glycemic load. 8 Source: Hu F, et al. JAMA. 2003:289(14);1785-1791.
  • 9. Television Viewing and Risk of Type 2 Diabetes, Cardiovascular Disease, and All-Cause Mortality A Meta-Analysis: Dose-Response Relationship 95% CI for fitted trend RELATIVE RISK 2.0 2.0 2.0 1.5 1.5 1.5 1.0 1.0 1.0 0.5 0.5 0.5 TYPE 2 CARDIOVASCULAR ALL-CAUSE DIABETES DISEASE MORTALITY 0 2 4 6 8 0 2 4 6 8 0 2 4 6 8 TV VIEWING (h/d) TV VIEWING (h/d) TV VIEWING (h/d) 9 Source: Grøntved A, Hu F. JAMA. 2011:305(23);2448-2455.
  • 10. Sedentary Behaviour and Life Expectancy in the USA: A Cause-Deleted Life Table Analysis The analyses indicates that, in the US, population life expectancy would be: 2.0 higher if adults reduced their time YEARS spent sitting to <3 hours per day and 1.4 higher if they reduced their TV YEARS viewing to <2 hours per day 10 Source: Katzmarzyk P, Lee I. BMJ Open. 2012;2:e000828. doi:10.1136/bmjopen-2012-000828.
  • 11. 11 Source: www.medicalbillingandcoding.org/sitting-kills/
  • 12. 12 Source: docandrewmurray.com/category/infographics/
  • 13. “Inertia” by Jason deCaires Taylor—Cancun, Mexico 13
  • 14. How Sitting Affects Your Health 14 Source: Spine Health Institute. www.visual.ly/how-sitting-affects-your-health
  • 15. Smoking vs Inactivity An inactive person will spend Regular exercisers are 37% Tobacco smoke 20% to 50% 86% is estimated to more days in the hospital less likely to be affected thanhave caused about an of lung one, make active cancer by serious and expensive illnesses, 60,000 stroke, 5.5% including visits, deaths in Britain more GP are caused by cased of cancer in cancer, heart disease, 13% more specialist obesity tobacco services andin 2010 Britain diabetes 12% more smoking nurse visits than an active person 15 Source: img.metro.co.uk/news_focus/Inactivity.png
  • 16. What‟s Really Behind Your Belly Fat? 16 Source: www.dietpilluniverse.com/diet-articles/fattest-states-in-the-us-infographic/
  • 17. How Did This Happen?! A 2008 Vanderbilt University study of 6,300 people published in the American Journal of Epidemiology estimated that the average American spends 55% of waking time (7.7 hours per day) in sedentary behaviors such as sitting. 17 Source: www.juststand.org/tabid/674/language/en-US/default.aspx
  • 18. Driving is Why You‟re Fat 18 Source: awesome.good.is/transparency/web/1008/driving-and-obesity-3/flat.html
  • 19. 19 Source: www.sustainweb.org/resources/images/other_pics/CFC_ObesityGamesInfographic_lrg.jpg
  • 20. Physical Activity is on the Decline and it‟s Dangerous 20 Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
  • 21. Obesity is an Epidemic 21 Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
  • 22. What Makes What We Spend Us Healthy On Being Healthy 22 Source: bipartisanpolicy.org//projects/lotstolose/infographic
  • 23. 23 Source: visual.ly/spending-healthcare-north-america
  • 24. 24 Source: www.hsph.harvard.edu/news/magazine/f12-infographic-chronic-disease/
  • 25. We Spend 2.5x More Than Other Countries On Health Care, But Don‟t Have the Highest Life Expectancy 25 Source: www.hitconsultant.net/2012/08/29/rising-healthcare-costs-infographic/
  • 26. US Healthcare Spending 26 Source: www.misfitwearables.com/references
  • 27. If Healthcare Costs Continue to Rise at This Rate, We May Be Paying A Lot More in 2021 27 Source: www.hitconsultant.net/2012/08/29/rising-healthcare-costs-infographic/
  • 28. The Financial Impact of Poor Health on Employers 28 Source: info.totalwellnesshealth.com/blog/bid/240490/Why-Your-Worksite-Needs-to-Make-Wellness-a-Priority-Infographic
  • 29. The Financial Impact of Poor Health on Employers 29 Source: info.totalwellnesshealth.com/blog/bid/240490/Why-Your-Worksite-Needs-to-Make-Wellness-a-Priority-Infographic
  • 30. Stress in the Workplace 30 Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
  • 31. Stress in the Workplace Stress in the workplace can have a negative impact on employee productivity and health. Implementing a workplace wellness program provides employees with the tools to manage stress effectively so that they can perform their best. 31 Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
  • 32. 32 Source: www.thejanedough.com/hot-to-minimize-stress/
  • 33. Six Healthcare Consumer Segments 33 Source: visual.ly/meet-today%E2%80%99s-health-care-consumer-infographic
  • 34. 34 Source: GetHotseatApp.com
  • 35. Don‟t Just Sit There! GetHotseatApp.com Turn short breaks into meaningful activity. 35 Source: GetHotseatApp.com
  • 36. 36 Source: www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/01/130129100118.htm
  • 37. 37
  • 38. The Health Benefits of Walking 38 Source: www.everybodywalk.org
  • 39. To Combat Stubborn Belly Fat 39 Source: www.dietpilluniverse.com/diet-articles/fattest-states-in-the-us-infographic/
  • 40. 40 Source: suffolkfitnessblog.com/category/a-to-z-benefits-of-exercise/
  • 41. 30 Minutes of Exercise: Secret to Weight Loss 41 Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
  • 42. 30 Minutes of Exercise: Boost Your Brain Power 42 Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
  • 43. 30 Minutes of Exercise: The Key to a Happier, Healthier You 43 Source: visual.ly/30-minutes-longer-life-how-exercise-reduces-your-risk-premature-death
  • 44. 12 Mental Benefits of Exercise 1 Exercise will make you feel better Exercising releases endorphins, making you feel happy and positive about yourself. 7 Self discipline Exercise helps you develop the skills of compliance and adherence. These skills can be useful in several aspects of life. 2 Overall mood booster Exercising regularly will release tension. This translates into solved problems with 8 Exercise can help with addiction recovery and depression depression and stress. Exercise induces “happy chemicals” which can act as a replacement for an 3 Confidence When you exercise and relieve tension while taking care of yourself, you can‟t help but be addictive substance as well as temporarily relieve symptoms of depression. proud of your accomplishments. You feel like a brand new you, and you know you look good. 9 It also helps combat depression Depression is caused by a chemical imbalance in the brain. Exercise induces 4 It helps your body to have a high pain tolerance Exercise can make you sore sometimes. At first, it might be horrible, but after it happens a few “happy chemicals” to be produced more abundantly. times, you learn how to deal with it. This leads to an overall increase in your pain threshold. 10 Fitness reduces anxiety Using your energy in an effective way helps you to relax better. 5 Work to improve your brain power Exercise causes your body to create more connections between brain cells, enabling 11 Ever heard of “runner’s high”? That‟s right! Vigorous exercise can a greater capacity for learning and memory. make you feel great. 6 Exercise improves your character Sticking to an exercise routine will help you to develop the qualities of 12 Concentration Exercise can boost your concentration and mental awareness. discipline, dedication, and determination. 44 Source: www.treadmillreviews.com/blog/mental-benefits-exercise
  • 45. Listen to Dr. Benjamin, US Surgeon General We can't look at health in isolation. It's not just in the doctor's office... ...It’s got to be where we live, we work, we play, we pray. 45 Source: Surgeon General discusses health and community. Los Angeles Times. March 13, 2011
  • 46. People Define Health and Wellbeing Beyond the Absence of Disease Health Engagement Barometer: Physical, Mental/Emotional, Appearance, Financial Physical health 94% Mental/emotional health 91% Personal appearance/hygiene/self-care 87% Financial health 82% Social connections with others 79% Level of achievement/accomplishment 68% State of the economy 64% State of your country 64% State of your local community 57% Spirituality 57% 46 Source: Edelman Health Engagement Barometer. October 2008.
  • 47. 47
  • 48. Employers Willing to Spend Money to Boost Employee Participation in Health Management Programs Employer-Sponsored Health Plans Survey: (%) EMPLOYERS PROVIDING FINANCIAL INCENTIVES OR PENALTIES FOR HEALTH MANAGEMENT PROGRAMS Year 2010 75% 2011 65% 2012 52% 50% 48% 43% 33% 27% 25% EMPLOYERS WITH 500+ EMPLOYEES EMPLOYERS WITH 10,000+ EMPLOYEES 48 Source: Mercer‟s National Survey of Employer-Sponsored Health Plans.
  • 49. Google‟s Next Headquarters is an Environment That Fosters Health and Wellness 49 Source: data.qz.com/2013/explore-googles-next-headquarters/#
  • 51. Upping the Ante on Wellness 51 Source: news.xerox.com/news/Buck-Consultants-A-Xerox-Company-Survey-on-Global-Wellness-Programs
  • 52. Wellness Programs Gain Attention 52 Source: www.prudential.com/media/managed/Wellness_Programs_Gain_Attention_Infographic.png
  • 53. The100 Best Companies to Work for Provide for Wellness on the Job 53 Source: www.greatplacetowork.com/publications-and-events/blogs-and-news/714
  • 54. The More Activated a Patient Is, the Less Their Health Costs Patient Predicted Per Ratio of Predicted Costs Activation Level Capita Billed Costs Relative to Level 4 PAM Level 1 (lowest) $966 1.21 Level 2 $840 1.05 Level 3 $783 0.97 Level 4 (highest) $799 1.00 Source: Hibbard JH, et al. Patients With Lower Activation Associated With Higher Costs; Delivery Systems Should 54 Know Their Patients‟ „Scores‟. Health Affairs. 32, no. 2 (2013):216-222.
  • 55. 55 Source: relevantlin.com/2013/02/20/health-and-fitness-it-translates-to-work-too/
  • 56. 56 Source: www.ifpma.org/uploads/RTEmagicP_Wellness_infographic.jpg
  • 57. 57 Source: visual.ly/stress-workplace
  • 58. 58 Source: www.hitconsultant.net/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/6-Characters-Rebooting-Medicine-and-Health.jpg
  • 59. Mobile Health Market: A Snapshot 59 Source: www.instant.ly/blog/2013/01/how-mhealth-will-transform-the-health-of-billions/
  • 60. The mHealth Platform Ecosystem 60 Source: mhealthwatch.com/infographic-88-percent-of-doctors-want-patients-to-track-healthcare-at-home-17767/
  • 61. How mHealth is CombatingHIV/AIDS, Malaria and Other Diseases 61 Source: www.gsma.com/mobilefordevelopment/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/mHealth_MDG6_Infographic.png
  • 62. Download a Health App and Call Me In the Morning 62 Source: healthpopuli.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/02/eclinicalworks-infographic.jpg
  • 63. Envisioning the Future of Health Technology 63 Source: www.hitconsultant.net/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Envisioning-The-Future-of-Health-Technology-Infographic.png