The Trans Atlantic telehealth research Network and Centre for Innovative Medical Technology at Odense University Hospital have organised a 5 days PhD Course, the subject is research methods in innovation processes for Digital health Technology. Other participating organisations are Aalborg University Denmark, CITRIS and the BANATAO Institute, the University of California and University of Southern Denmark.Continue reading “About the program, Research methods in innovation processes for #digitalhealth technology by Bipinkumar G Rathod, @bipin4uk”
Infographic Source: Reaching the unreached through Technology Innovation in Public Health Learning from INDIA, Dr. Sanjiv Kumar & Dr. V K Singh – http://innovatiocuris.com/webinars/
In the webinar, Dr. Kumar discussed how Policy and Technology Innovations can be used to reach the entire population of India for delivery of Public Health Services.
He spoke about the need to Identify and scale Innovations in India. Dr. Kumar highlighted different ways by which this is being done:
- States encouraged to include innovation in Program Implementation Plans
- National Summits on Good and Innovative practices
- National Health Innovation Portal – www.nhinp.org
- Health Technology Assessment Workshops
We have prepared the Summary Infographic of the webinar conducted by Dr. Sanjiv Kumar & Dr. V K Singh, MD, InnovatioCuris and present it here for your reference.
In this webinar, we came across an interesting term, “Indovation” (“Indian Innovations”) used by Dr. VK Singh, while taking about not only learning best practices from across the world, but also have the ability to share the “Indian Innovations” in solving the problems of accessibility, affordability and scale in deliver of Public Health Services.
And there you go, its fairly simple and we look forward to you sharing your experiences with our community of readers. We appreciate you considering sharing your knowledge via The HCITExpert Blog
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I found this to be quite an interesting scenario for using RFID in sample collection to ensure sample tracking and identification. Definitely there will be a cost reduction from the point of view of not printing/ re-printing sample labels. Once the sample has been processed, the RFID tag can be reused. There has been a considerable reduction in the cost of passive and active RFID tags.
While reviewing the recent research around the use of RFID in Healthcare, I found RFID is being in the following usecase scenarios:
- used to shorten outpatient waiting times,
- countinuous temperature monitoring for kids,
- patient tracking,
- mother-infant cot matching
- Infant safety
- Inventory tracking
- Asset tracking in hospitals
- RFID cabinets for surgical devices
You can also look up the latest examples and scenarios during the following conference: RFID in Health Care 2015 | RFID Journal Events
1. An RFID-Reading Wristband Tracks Hand Hygiene to Reduce Hospital-Acquired Infections | MIT Technology Review
2. In the recently concluded SuperBowl 50 RFID was used to gather player data.
3. Mother-infant RFID tagging to check lifting of newborns in hospitals – The Hindu http://ow.ly/Yj2P301CMKE
4. HEALTH TECHNOLOGY: Radio Frequency Identification in Healthcare – Manish Sharma | World Health Innovation Summit Blog (this article was also published in the World Health Innovation Summit Blog)