Mon, 24 Jan|
Online panel discussion
Does sustainable eHealth exist?
eHealth conveys the promises and excitement of bringing e-commerce to health care or extra services for the wellbeing of employees or remote workers. However, 82% of healthcare organizations that have so far deployed medical IoT devices have experienced cyberattacks.
Time & Location
24 Jan 2022, 17:00 – 18:00
Online panel discussion
About the Conference
IoT healthcare solutions have the potential to dramatically improve patient outcomes and save millions of lives with remote patient monitoring (RPM) – all while meeting the challenge of rising healthcare costs and an ageing population.
However, 82% of healthcare organisations that have so far deployed medical IoT devices have experienced cyberattacks against those products - putting patient data at risk and undermining confidence in the sector. eHealth conveys the promises and excitement of bringing e-commerce to health care or extra services for the wellbeing of employees or remote workers.
Despite the potential benefits of electronic health records, implementation of this technology facing with barriers and restrictions, which most of are; cost constraints, technical limitations, standardization limits, attitudinal constraints-behaviour of individuals, and organizational constraints. We will discuss what is needed for the wider implementation of sustainable e-Health with those who are leading the way.
A graduate from Leeds University Edward sees Keynesianism as borrowing from the poor to mitigate the failure of the invisible hand of the markets. A failure largely brought about by the distortion outcomes due to the invisible hand of an hierarchical establishment imposing the 'greater good' from unchallenged informed wisdom.
KATLAS has built a decentralised health application whereby users can store and transport their own data in their own wallet to share access with anyone, anywhere, anytime. Devices and questionnaires inform AI/ML engines assist classification of health issues so that users can self-manage their health and seek help from programmes with proven effects.
Professor of Innovation at Odense University Hospital (OUH) and one of Scandinavia’s leading experts on evaluating the value of health technology. He is Head of Research at CIMT and in charge of Health Technology Assessment (HTA) at OUH, which provides the hospital management with a research-based foundation for deciding whether a new form of treatment or technology should be made part of OUH’s service for patients. He developed the MAST (Telemedicine Assessment Model), which is used as a framework to assess the value of telemedicine. Today, the model is the most widely used telemedicine assessment model in Europe and the MAST model is recommended by the European Commission to ensure a comprehensive and research-based assessment of telemedicine in the health sector.
Center for Innovative Medical Technology at Odense University in Denmark. We assist health care professionals in the design, assessment, implementation of digital health technologies. Our hospital is by now leading in the use of digital health technologies in Europe. We have developed more than 300 apps for different patient groups, we offer video consultation to patients and home-monitoring to many patient groups. You can find the description of our work here: https://cimt.dk/gb/
Ken is an experienced international sales, marketing and business development executive with a strong background in managing the growth of a number of UK and EU based medical technology companies in the convergence of blockchain/IoT/5G/AI/ML, remote patient monitoring, genomic and cell based therapies, regenerative technology and multichannel biomarker assay development.
Head of Business Development Katlas Technology Ltd. - developers and vendors of the open-source Katlas blockchain platform.
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