Ce diaporama a bien été signalé.
Le téléchargement de votre SlideShare est en cours. ×

Healthier Longevity: Personalizing the Aging Process Through Connected Health and Wellness

Prochain SlideShare
1115 fiztgerald schuchardt
1115 fiztgerald schuchardt
Chargement dans…3

Consultez-les par la suite

1 sur 36 Publicité

Plus De Contenu Connexe

Diaporamas pour vous (20)

Similaire à Healthier Longevity: Personalizing the Aging Process Through Connected Health and Wellness (20)


Plus récents (20)


Healthier Longevity: Personalizing the Aging Process Through Connected Health and Wellness

  1. 1. Patricia Mechael, PhD MHS Executive Vice President Healthier Longevity: Personalizing the aging process through connected health and wellness
  2. 2. 2 I run an Alliance that has as members pharmaceutical, technology, and medical device companies with a vested interest in personal connected health and part of the funds that support the Alliance comes from membership and sponsorship fees from these companies. Patricia N. Mechael
  3. 3. 3 Learning Objectives • Explain how Global Health has been shifting towards chronic diseases and longevity • Describe technology responses to key challenges • Provide an overview of the state of the evidence
  4. 4. 4 About PCHAlliance The Personal Connected Health Alliance aims to make health and wellness an effortless part of daily life. As a non-profit organization formed by HIMSS, we believe that health is personal and extends beyond healthcare. PCHAlliance members are a vibrant ecosystem of technology and life sciences industry icons and innovative, early stage companies along with governments, academic institutions, and associations from around the world.
  5. 5. 53
  6. 6. 64
  7. 7. 7 Proliferation of Personal Connected Devices Consumerization of Health Rising Cost and Toll of Healthcare Precision Health Trends Driving Personal Connected Health
  8. 8. 8 2015 was a big year in Global Health…
  9. 9. 9 Global Aging and Burden of Disease
  10. 10. 1010
  11. 11. 11
  12. 12. 12
  13. 13. 1313
  14. 14. 1414
  15. 15. 15 Rising Cost and Toll of Healthcare Today, 30 million Americans have diabetes, another 86 million have pre-diabetes. The collective healthcare costs $322 billion a year. That is 1 in 5 of the dollars spent in America on healthcare.
  16. 16. 16
  17. 17. 175
  18. 18. 18
  19. 19. 19
  20. 20. 20 “Because the rate of ageing varies immensely among individuals, humans become increasingly different from each other with age. Thus, chronological age fails to provide an accurate indicator of the ageing process.”
  21. 21. 21http://www.helpage.org/resources/ageing-in-the-21st-century-a-celebration-and-a-challenge/
  22. 22. 22http://www.helpage.org/resources/ageing-in-the-21st-century-a-celebration-and-a-challenge/
  23. 23. 23http://www.helpage.org/resources/ageing-in-the-21st-century-a-celebration-and-a-challenge/
  24. 24. 24 Global Survey on Aging http://www.helpage.org/resources/ageing-in-the-21st-century-a-celebration-and-a-challenge/
  25. 25. 25http://www.connectedhealthconf.org/boston/2017/top-5-tech-trends-healthy-longevity
  26. 26. 26 http://www.pewinternet.org/2014/04/03/older-adults-and-technology-use/
  27. 27. 27 2015 vs. 2016 JapanUKUS 21% 11% 5% 7% 21% 11% Connected health uptake trend Source: Global Connected Health Trends Survey 2016, Ipsos Healthcare
  28. 28. 28 If my doctor recommended that I use a connected health device or tool as part of my treatment plan I would use it 83 81 81 80 82 76 69 68 67 6769738183 84 85 Source: Global Connected Health Trends Survey 2016, Ipsos Healthcare
  29. 29. 29 Barriers to using a connected health device? Poland Peru Russia Brazil Japan I don’t know enough about them I don’t know enough about them I don’t know enough about them I don’t know enough about them I don’t know enough about them Cost Cost Cost Cost Cost Source: Global Connected Health Trends Survey 2016, Ipsos Healthcare
  30. 30. 30 Many doctors believe that PCH devices are helping health outcomes but more convincing to be done Base: all respondents (n=650) Q2. To what extent do you agree, on a scale of 1 to 7, that your patients’ use of fitness trackers, and other personal connected health devices, is helping to improve their health outcomes? 59% 41% 35% 50% 1 in 3 Doctors believe that personal connected health devices are helping to improve their patients health outcomes (T2B) Over half of doctors are only moderately convinced. Substantial opportunity to drive market (M2B)
  31. 31. 31 Doctors are open to use patient generated data to inform diagnostic decisions, many of which would like to have it included into EMR systems Base: all respondents (n=650) Q3. How likely are you, on a scale of 1 to 7, to use data generated by your patients (through the use of fitness trackers and other personal connected devices) to inform your diagnostic decision making? Q4. To what extent do you agree, on a scale of 1 to 7, that you would like Electronic medical record (EMR) providers to integrate patient generated data (from fitness trackers and other personal connected devices) into EMR systems and workflows? 24% 30% Doctors are generally open to using data generated through fitness trackers to inform diagnostic decisions. 46% (M2B) however are currently moderately likely to use such data. (T2B) (B3B) 37% of doctors strongly agree that patient generated data should be included in EMR systems (T2B) (43% in US) 42% of doctors moderately agree (M2B)
  32. 32. 32 Data handling and security is a major concern along with the importance of defined and certified technical standards Base: all respondents (n=650) Q5. How much of a concern is the issue of data handling and security in relation to patient generated data to you? Q6. In your opinion, how important are defined and certified technical standards for personal connected health devices? 60% of doctors are concerned/ very concerned about how patient data is handled and secured (T3B). Reassurance is key. 79% find defined and certified technical standards important/ very important (T3B)
  33. 33. 33 Patient generated data can be harnessed in multiple ways 41% strongly agree that remote monitoring of chronic conditions can reduce unnecessary emergency room visits. 30% of doctors believe patient generated data can be used to replace more formal data collection processes in clinical trials (T2B)
  34. 34. 34 Functional Theme Description Number of studies Remote Patient Monitoring Quantitative data collection on patient health indicators such as blood pressure, weight, or blood sugar 9 Behavior change/self- care Interventions intended to encourage behavior change and motivation to make healthy choices 34 studies (35 publications) Remote counseling and mental health Interventions providing advice, guidance or qualitative monitoring by health professionals through technology in the patient’s home (telemedicine, video conferencing) 10 studies (12 publications) Total 53 studies (56 publications) State of the Evidence (work in progress)
  35. 35. 35 Emerging technology trends • Transformative power of “frictionless” computing via Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, Natural Language Processing, Computational Heuristics, etc. • Amazon’s Alexa • Healthcare examples • Caregiving examples • Frictionless services • Interoperability, Standards, FHIR, etc. • Battle of the Giants: Amazon, Microsoft, Apple, Google, Facebook, Oracle, IBM, Intel, etc. Seattle vs. Bay Area • Truly tectonic shifts in technologies are coming, or already here.
  36. 36. 36 Thank You! www.pchalliance.org Here’s to a longer healthier life!

Notes de l'éditeur

  • Today, I want to look not at the top 10, but the top 4 so we can prepare to put them to use ASAP.
    Not just an opportunity. An imperative. If we have the means we must find the way. Important role to play in this. If we choose to take on this mission, we will not only do good, we will do well.
    So let’s look at our new health care consumer --- that demanding new force in the industry.
  • 100th person this week alone reminded you that cost is an issue. But it is.
    There are several dimensions to how technology can keep costs down at critical times in person’s life. Look at diabetes.
    Diabetes is a domino disease. Wipes out dollars in rapid succession. Scares me.

    Hope is that technology doesn’t lie and provides real truth in real time to people who need information to keep themselves from becoming a stat.
    Weight --- exercise – diet. it’s cheap.
    How do we get that information to be actionable --- beyond the wrist? Combine that information with other health-related information.

    50% of people who buy a fitness tracker stopped using it after 6 months, If that information had someplace to go beyond the device user, it would become a meaningful part of a person’s life and health.
  • Ageing. It is happening as I speak. To all of us. From here on though, Ageing is going to known as Healthy Longevity. Because what we really want to do it live healthier – longer.
    Move beyond lumping all people above the age of 65 into one big old basket. Instead, we could adopt a more personal approach
    So let’s overlay these opportunities and the four trends -- proliferation of personal connected devices, the consumerization of health, cost and precision health.
    Devices --- Consumers--- Cost for those on a fixed income and their families is especially important. --- Promise of precision health and apply them systematically in a way that reshapes how we live healthier longer.
    We need to stop talking about populations, demographics, and disease profiles and instead talk about people!
    The reality is, you and I and you and the person on either side of you --- We are all going to age and want to age --- differently.