SMeGPAus

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  • increased computer capabilitieswhy?Everything is getting smaller (laptop) from main frameIncreased speed, processing power, functionalityHandheld – people carrying devices with them – feeding social mediaFirst conception of the internet was the Advanced Research Projects Agency Network (ARPANET) in 1963. The internet became publicly available in 1991.
  • Web 1.0: Producers publish info to consumers. StaticWeb 2.0: in 1999. P&C is one and the same dynamic. Easy interfaces allow users to put up anything they like. Wiki Is a prime example of user driven content. No IT knowledge is required
  • Social media “a group of internet-based applications that build on the ideological and technological foundations of Web/ 2.0. and that allow the creating and exchange of user-generated contentIs the main source of user-driven contentIt is fluid, dynamic, spontaneous, pervasiveConsits of photos, text, sound – in several places. Facebook and twitter – well knownBut also pinterest, youtube, fliker, snapchatUsed for many reasons – primarily social interactions, but can also to connect people about their hobbies, businesses, fanclubs, informationhttp://edudemic.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/05/social-media-landscape.jpg
  • Electronic medical records – PCEHR, roleout – state governmentElectronic prescribing – hopsitals – pharmacy. Self-monitoring/trackigScreeningDr Google – medical adviceAdvertisingReal time consultation, Telehealth (video – government definition), virtual clinics with remote access – billing, revenue. NBN, skype, google hangouts, cicsoendconnect, gotomeetings
  • Dr Google – “do no harm” does not apply to commercial organisationsPrivacy – who has access (commercial companies?), hackersPatients coming in with info from the internetFast moving developing areaSlow adoption, untested technologyLittle empirical evidence that these solutions are beneficial
  • SMeGPAus

    1. 1. An Introduction into Social Media, Web-Based Interventions and Technologies for Participatory Health Prof Fernando Martin-Sanchez, Professor Elizabeth Murray, Professor Jane Gunn & Dr Sylvia Kauer General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    2. 2. • Housekeeping • Respect, listen, discuss, contribute • Parking lot / introvert forum • Overview of the day • Pre-course survey results
    3. 3. Program Time Session 9am Registration 9.15 Intro and Background 9.45 Intro into Participatory Health Research 10.15 Social Media 10.45 Morning Tea 11am Self-monitoring 11.30 Web-based interventions 12.15 Lunch 1.15 Workshop: Implementing IT in clinical Practice 3pm Afternoon tea 3.15-4pm Panel Discussion
    4. 4. Survey findings Who’s here today? Universities Medicare Locals Hospital Clinical Practice 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 Main interest for today? Internet interventions Social media Prticipatory health Other 0 2 4 6 8 10
    5. 5. Survey findings Confidence from 1 (not at all) to 6 (very) 5 4 3 2 1
    6. 6. Introduction to Web 2.0, social media and current capabilities Dr Sylvia Kauer General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    7. 7. Health online • 80% of internet users look for health related information online DEFINITIONS • Medicine 2.0 = communication between medial health professionals • Health 2.0 = web tools used in healthcare
    8. 8. • In Australia, 130% mobile phone penetration • Smartphone penetration estimates from 60 – 84% • 80% of users search for health information online • 45,000 apps on Apple App Store in fitness, health and medical category
    9. 9. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Commons:RetroComputing_Society_of_Rhode_Island from en.wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Colossus.jpg {{{PD http://www.flickr.com/photos/mikecogh/7348035690/sizes/l/ http://www.flickr.com/photos/diffusor/5178282200/sizes/o/
    10. 10. Web 2.0 Social Media Selfmonitoring Participatory health Internet intervention s
    11. 11. Web 2.0 Social Media Selfmonitoring Participatory health Internet intervention s
    12. 12. One-way communication What is Two-way communication Icons licenced under Creative Commons: pixabay.com
    13. 13. Web 2.0 Social Media
    14. 14. Social Media
    15. 15. Social media potentials for clinical practice • Keep up to date • Share knowledge with other professionals • Improve quality of care • Need caution – E.g., Legal disclaimers on online messages – Privacy issues – Connectivity issues
    16. 16. Web 2.0 Social Media Selfmonitoring
    17. 17. Self-monitoring devices http://techcrunch.com/2012/11/07/nate-silver-as-software/quantified-self-devices/
    18. 18. Web 2.0 Social Media Selfmonitoring Internet intervention s
    19. 19. Web-based intervention
    20. 20. Web 2.0 Social Media Selfmonitoring Participatory health Internet intervention s
    21. 21. Patient-centred care Less GP acceptability Censor Dismiss Internet-sourced information Redirect Refer Research later Reflect Reframe Research together Greater GP acceptability Acknowledge Reinforce Relationship Model Doctor-centred care Patient-centred care Sourced from Dr Kelvin Lau’s Masters Thesis Department of General Practice, 2013
    22. 22. Opportunities http://blogs.wsj.com/health/2011/05/17/reader-consult-do-electronicmedical-records-need-a-bottom-up-approach/ Dr Goo le http://technorati.com/technology/article/lowestmed-to-launch-a-much-needed/
    23. 23. Dr Goo le http://www.flickr.com/photos/opensourceway/4638981545/sizes/o/ http://buzzpopfizz.files.wordpress.com/2012/07/screen -shot-2012-07-14-at-8-43-37-pm.png Challenges
    24. 24. Does IT
    25. 25. • Don’t have the answers but: – The capabilities are exciting and full of potential – People are using it and we can’t ignore that • What we can do? – Test it ourselves and in clinics – But with a critical eye
    26. 26. Questions? General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    27. 27. Introduction into Participatory Health Research Prof Fernando Martin-Sanchez 20 minutes General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    28. 28. Patients managing their own health information
    29. 29. Patient-centric care
    30. 30. Questions? General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    31. 31. Social Media Prof Fernando Martin-Sanchez 20 minutes General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    32. 32. Trends in self-quantification and tracking devices
    33. 33. Questions? General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    34. 34. REFRESHMENTS 10.45-11.15am Self-monitoring Prof Fernando Martin-Sanchez 11.15-12.15pm Web-based interventions Prof Elizabeth Murray General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    35. 35. Self-monitoring Prof Fernando Martin-Sanchez 20 minutes General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    36. 36. Trends in self-quantification and tracking devices
    37. 37. Questions? General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    38. 38. Web-based interventions Prof Elizabeth Murray 40 minutes General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    39. 39. Promotion behaviour change and selfmanagement
    40. 40. Questions? General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    41. 41. LUNCH 1.15-3.00pm Workshop with Prof Jane Gunn 3.00-3.15pm Afternoon Tea 3.15-4.00pm Panel Discussion General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    42. 42. Workshop Implementing IT in clinical practice Prof Jane Gunn PhD Candidates Marianne Webb, Mark Merolli & Manal Almalki General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    43. 43. Marianne Webb
    44. 44. Manal Almalki • Picture of something related to their talk
    45. 45. Mark Merolli - PhD
    46. 46. AFTERNOON TEA 3.15-4.00pm Panel Discussion 4.00pm Complete evaluation CLOSE General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    47. 47. PANEL DISCUSSION Profs Jane Gunn, Fernando Martin-Sanchez & Elizabeth Murray General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre
    48. 48. Connect with us on: twitter@GPPHCAC #SMePCAus Social Media GP Australia (https://www.facebook.com/SMeGPAus) Slides available at slideshare/SMeGPAus Please complete your feedback form! Thank you General Practice and Primary Health Care Academic Centre & Health and Biomedical Informatics Centre

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