The first panel of the Europe 2013 conference discusses the relationship between the doctor and the patient, and how this interaction is changing with patients’ growing utilization of self management tools. Complimentary perspectives from a local doctor and a patient, … Continued
This session invites some of the latest trackers and wearable sensors to demonstrate how enhanced monitoring of the heart rate, steps, and breath can lead to a healthier life.
One of our most popular sessions, Not Your Mother’s Health 2.0, covers those health care issues often ignored due to stigma. This session covers everything from sex, to sleep, to drug use, to stress. Demonstrations from SnoreLab, Breaking Free Online … Continued
Health 2.0 Co-Chairman’s Indu Subaiya and Matthew Holt, as well as International Director Pascal Lardier review their favorite moments of the day, giving acknowledgment to the beautifully designed products seen on the first day of Health 2.0 Europe, and the … Continued
Health 2.0 Co-Founders Matthew Holt and Indu Subaiya warmly welcomed Health 2.0 attendees in London, England with their Top 5 trends in European health care technology innovation. In bringing focus to the rise of self tracking, patient provider system expansion, … Continued
Indu Subaiya, CEO, and Matthew Holt, Co-Chairman, of Health 2.0 kicked off the 2013 European Conference in London on the morning of Monday, November 18.
NIraj Katwala represented Healthline as the session sponsor. The session began with the “Rising Stars” segment, moderated by Indu Subaiya. Indu curated a panel focused entirely on a generation of young entrepreneurs in health technology, thus called “rising stars.” Featured … Continued
The new health care environment is continually moving into the hands of the individual consumer. The New Environment for Better Health Care Decisions, co-moderated by Indu Subaiya and Matthew Holt, addressed the issues and benefits of the integration of consumer … Continued
James Mathews introduced the non-profit Kid Powered Media, who empowers the youth in the slums of India in helping them make their own original videos. James spoke with Alex Heywood, the man behind the movement.
Indu Subaiya discusses the 7 deadly sins: 1) Too much testing, 2) Gooey hospital charges, 3) Bossy intermediaries, 4) No one understands PBMs, 5) EMRs don’t share, 6) It’s (not quite) my data, 7) Don’t go gently into good night.