Nate Gross is a developer, designer who is both, medical director., and Co-Founder of physicians network Doximity as well as incubator Rock Health. At Health 2.0 Nate described his work at Doximity developing a HIPAA-Compliant physician network.
Faheem Ahmed told the Health 2.0 community about his journey of finding his son treatment for his Fragile X diagnosis, and how he came to the Fragile X Research and Treatment Center of the MIND Institute. Faheem launched CareCircles–an iPad app which supports those who care for those with Alzheimers, Down Syndrome, Autism and more by bringing family members, nurses and others into the care circle.
Andrea Schneider, a clinical researcher of the MIND Institute, spoke of her work at the MIND Institute, and specifically at the Fragile X Research and Treatment Center, and how that connects to her patient who was also present as a speaker, Faheem Ahmed.
At 3pTALK, Ravi Ganesan has developed a system/app that provides users with secure short messaging and multifactor authentication, making communication easy and secure. Ravi spoke to this end about the advantages and dangers of text messaging between providers and patients.
With an MD from UCSF, an MPH from Harvard School of Public Health, and a tenured teaching position as Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Dartmouth, Tina Foster is widely recognized for her expertise in quality improvement in health care, medical education, and clinical microsystems. She spoke at Health 2.0 on aims and ways to improve quality and safety in health care and how that can connect to technology.
SVP of Health 2.0 Jean-Luc Neptune announced the winners of the recent San Francisco code-a-thon. The two day event was sponsored by the office of the National Coordinator and Optum. The winners, Team Edge Interns, successfully addressed the theme of “power to the patient”, helping patients understand their health data and benefits through their platform “Mind Mentor.” Mind Mentor addresses the stigma of psychiatric care such as surveys and the like.
David Ewing Duncan is a correspondent for The Atlantic and the chief correspondent for NPR Talk’s Biotech Nation. His most recent book is When I’m 164: The new science of radical life extension, and what happens if it succeeds. He also wrote Experimental Man: What One Man’s Body Reveals about His Future, Your Health, and Our Toxic World. He is the founding director of the Center of Life Science Policy at UC Berkeley,a commentator on NPR’s Morning Edition and a contributing editor for many publications including Wired. This was David’s second year hosting the Frontier of Health 2.0 panel, sadly this year he’s not joined by a teddy bear. He spoke on ecogenetics and the interaction of toxins with genetics through analyzing data.
The Health 2.0 team from New York explained what they do as the Developer Challenge Team; essentially making it easy for sponsor organizations to run innovation competitions. They spoke of commercialization through Pilot Health Tech NYC, product development with Allscripts, and their collaboration with Blue Button Co-Design.
Andy Krackov, Senior Program Officer for the California HealthCare Foundation, announced the work he has been doing with local policy makers. CHCF aims to a data display tool to use county data to make decisions at a local policy-making level. They hosted a design-a-thon to aid in this process, and HealthBeats was the winner.