HH Berlin

8th Patient Monitoring Roundtable for 2022: TeleCare Hotel

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

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Please note: The first roundtable of 2023 will be held on February 23 (6:00 – 8:30 pm) on the topic of telecardiology. If you are interested, you can register here. 

The Patient Monitoring Roundtable on December 13 was the eighth and last event in 2022. The participants discussed the concept of a TeleCare Hotel. The idea is to provide short-term accommodation for patients in a pleasant environment away from the hospital before and/or after minor surgical procedures, including telemedical care. The patient hotels, which have rarely been implemented in Germany to date, offer the potential to massively relieve clinics through outpatient care in cases where close post-operative care in the hospital is not necessary.

Key aspects of the World Café brainstorming session were:

  • creation of an interdisciplinary team for (telemedical) patient care (physicians, nurses, management, IT).
  • contractual cooperation with different entities (hotel, insurance, management company)
  • establishment of standard operating procedures for patient follow-up (indications, transport, processes after check-in, etc.)
  • necessary data security (for data collection and transmission)


These and other results will be considered in upcoming project proposals and in the search for potential partners.

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We would like to thank all participants of the roundtable for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The Organizing Team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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8. Patient Monitoring Roundtable für 2022: TeleCare Hotel

 

Hinweis: Der erste Roundtable im Jahr 2023 findet am 23. Februar (18:00 – 20:30 Uhr) zum Thema Telekardiologie statt. Bei Interesse können Sie sich hier anmelden. 

Der Patient Monitoring Roundtable am 13. Dezember war die achte und zugleich letzte Veranstaltung in 2022. Thematisch haben sich die Teilnehmenden mit dem Konzept des TeleCare Hotels beschäftigt. Dabei geht es um eine kurzzeitige Unterbringung von Patient:innen in einer angenehmen Umgebung abseits des Krankenhauses vor und/oder nach kleinen operativen Eingriffen inkl. telemedizinischer Versorgung. Die in Deutschland bisher selten realisierten Patient:innenhotels ermöglichen die Entlastung von Kliniken durch ambulante Versorgung in den Fällen, wo eine engmaschige postoperative Versorgung im Krankenhaus nicht erforderlich ist.

Schlüsselaspekte der World Café-Brainstorming-Session waren:

  • Schaffung eines interdisziplinären Teams für die (telemedizinische) Patient:innenversorgung (Ärzt:innen, Pflegepersonal, Management, IT)
  • Vertragliche Zusammenarbeit mit verschiedenen Körperschaften (Hotel, Vesicherung, Management-Gesellschaft)
  • Etablierung von Standard Operating Procedures für die Nachversorgung der Patient:innen (Indikationen, Transport, Abläufe nach Check-in, etc.)
  • Erforderliche Datensicherheit (bei Datenerhebung und -übertragung)


Diese und weitere Ergebnisse werden in anstehenden Projektanträgen und bei der Suche nach potenziellen Partner:innen berücksichtigt.

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Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

Hacking Health Berlin8th Patient Monitoring Roundtable for 2022: TeleCare Hotel
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7th Patient Monitoring Roundtable: Hands-on Workshop with Monitoring Device Prototype

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

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The 7th Patient Monitoring Roundtable (PMRT) on November 15, 2022 was a premiere in two regards. On the one hand, the event “User-Testing of Monitoring Devices – Hands-on Workshop” was the first of its kind in the PMRT series and, on the other hand, it was the first time that the Roundtable took place exclusively in presence. 

The device demonstrated in the workshop and tested by the participants was the Radius VSM from the manufacturer Masimo, which is still under development. The Radius VSM is a wireless and modular system intended for non-invasive monitoring across the entire spectrum of patient care. The following parameters can be captured by the device: Pulse oximetry, electrocardiogram (ECG), blood pressure, body temperature, position or activity, and respiratory rate. Depending on the individual needs of the patient, some measurements can also be omitted. Overall, the wireless design of the Radius VSM is intended to enable a compromise between safety for patients and maximum comfort and mobility – which is exactly what all participants were supposed to put to the test during the workshop.

During the User Testing Session, the small groups always had a representative from Masimo as a contact person, as well as at least one person from the PMRT Team for a problem-free and structured discussion. To Do’s consisted of: set up of the Radius VSM, connection to the monitor, setting alarm thresholds, and using individual functions. The groups followed different approaches and thus set different priorities when assessing the Radius VSM:

In the end, the participants agreed that the dialog between manufacturers of monitoring devices and clinical users provides enormous benefits and should be intensified in the future – especially during the development phase of the devices. Masimo was also satisfied with the input of the participants and would like to take the numerous suggestions into account for the next development stage.

The next roundtable will take place in presence on December 13, 2022 (18:00 – 20:30). The topic for the event will be “TeleCare Hotel: The Future of Perioperative Care at Charité?”

Join us and register here!

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended.

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We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The Organizing Team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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7. Patient Monitoring Roundtable: Hands-On Workshop mit Monitoring-Device-Prototyp

 

Der siebte Patient Monitoring Roundtable (PMRT) am 15. November 2022 stellte in zweierlei Hinsicht eine Premiere dar. Denn zum einen war die Veranstaltung “User-Testing of Monitoring Devices – Hands-on Workshop” die erste ihrer Art in der PMRT-Reihe und zum anderen fand der Roundtable zum ersten Mal ausschließlich in Präsenz statt.

Bei dem im Workshop vorgestellten und von den Teilnehmenden getesteten Gerät handelte es sich um den noch in der Entwicklung befindlichen Radius VSM des Herstellers Masimo. Der Radius VSM ist ein kabelloses und modulares System, das zum nicht-invasiven Monitoring über das gesamte Spektrum der Patientenversorgung gedacht ist. Folgende Parameter können durch das Gerät erfasst werden: Pulsoxymetrie, Elektrokardiogramm (EKG), Blutdruck, Körpertemperatur, Position bzw. Aktivität sowie Atemfrequenz. Insgesamt soll der Radius VSM durch kabelloses Design einen Kompromiss zwischen Sicherheit für Patient:innen und maximalem Komfort sowie Mobilität ermöglichen – und genau dies sollte im Rahmen des Workshops von allen Teilnehmenden auf die Probe gestellt werden.

Während der User Testing Session war in den Kleingruppen stets ein:e Vertreter:in von Masimo als Ansprechpartner:in sowie mindestens eine Person des PMRT-Teams für eine problemfreie und strukturierte Auseinandersetzung mit dem Gerät dabei. To Do’s bestanden aus: Anlegen des Radius VSM, Verbinden mit dem Monitor, Einstellen der Alarmschwellen und Nutzen einzelner Funktionen. Die Gruppen verfolgten unterschiedliche Herangehensweisen und setzten somit andere Schwerpunkte bei der Beurteilung des Radius VSM:

Schließlich waren sich die Teilnehmenden darüber einig, dass der Dialog zwischen Herstellern von Monitoring-Geräten und Anwender:innen in der Klinik einen enormen Mehrwert bietet und in Zukunft stärker betrieben werden sollte – besonders in der Entwicklungsphase der Geräte. Auch Masimo war mit dem Input der Teilnehmer:innen zufrieden und möchte die zahlreichen Rückmeldungen bei den nächsten Entwicklungsschritten berücksichtigen.

Was heißt das nun für uns? Wir wollen regelmäßig Hands-on Workshops durchführen und so den Austausch zwischen Kliniker:innen und Vertreter:innen der Industrie noch praxisnäher und damit ertragreicher gestalten.

Der nächste Roundtable findet am 13. Dezember 2022 (18:00 – 20:30 Uhr) in Präsenz statt. Die Fragestellung für die Veranstaltung lautet: “TeleCare Hotel: Die Zukunft der perioperativen Versorgung an der Charité?”. 

Mach mit und registriere Dich hier!

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

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Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

Hacking Health Berlin7th Patient Monitoring Roundtable: Hands-on Workshop with Monitoring Device Prototype
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6th Patient Monitoring Roundtable: Focus on Tele-Surveillance

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

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At our 6th roundtable on September 29, 2022, we addressed the topic: “Tele-Surveillance: replacement for the general ward?”. In order to answer this question, we first had to clarify what “tele-surveillance” actually is. Central aspects were the continuous and “remote” recording of vital parameters as well as an optimal balance between freedom and security, since the status of the patient could always be assessed and necessary measures could be initiated immediately in an emergency. 

The roundtable again focused on the people-process-technology model: What aspects are important in the various dimensions regarding the implementation of tele-surveillance?

First, in the technology dimension, the guarantee of data protection and privacy and the technological infrastructure were identified as relevant aspects. 

In the discussion of the process dimension, it emerged that too much regulation and overly high requirements make it difficult for new players to enter the market. This leads to a lack of competition and thus to dampened innovation. In addition, all participants saw the need for clinical evidence and corresponding guidelines.

In the people (stakeholders) dimension, there were mixed opinions. On the one hand, patients were seen as a potential obstacle, as they are often very skeptical about new technologies. On the other hand, tele-surveillance could strengthen the patients’ sense of security by closing a gap in health care and boost their trust in the healthcare professionals. 

Based on the people-process-technology model and best practices – such as the Jeroen Bosch Hospital in the Netherlands or the nephrology department of the Charité – necessary steps for ensuring successful tele-surveillance were identified: Providing the necessary digital skills, adapting or developing regulations and financing models, and ensuring interoperability. 

So what does this mean for us? In short: Bring newly identified stakeholders on board (e.g. politicians), establish training options for clinical staff, and introduce hands-on workshops! 

We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The organizing team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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6. Patient Monitoring Roundtable: Tele-Surveillance im Fokus


Bei unserem
sechsten Roundtable am 29. September 2022 beschäftigten wir uns mit dem Thema: “Tele-Surveillance: Ersatz für die Normalstation?”. Um diese Frage beantworten zu können, musste zunächst geklärt werden, was “Tele-Surveillance” eigentlich ist. Zentrale Aspekte waren die kontinuierliche und “remote” Aufzeichnung von Vitalparametern sowie eine optimale Balance zwischen Freiheit und Sicherheit, da der Status der Patient:innen stets eingeschätzt und notwendige Maßnahmen im Notfall sofort eingeleitet werden könnten. 

Den Fokus des Roundtables bildete erneut das People-Process-Technology-Modell: Welche Aspekte sind in den verschiedenen Dimensionen bei der Implementierung von Tele-Surveillance von Bedeutung?

Zunächst wurden in der Dimension Technologie die Gewährleistung des Datenschutzes und der Privatsphäre sowie die  technologische Infrastruktur als relevante Aspekte identifiziert. 

Bei der Diskussion der Dimension Prozess kam heraus, dass eine zu starke Regulation und zu hohe Anforderungen den Markteintritt für neue Akteure erschweren. Dies führe zu einem Mangel an Wettbewerb und damit zu einer gedämpften Innovationskraft. Zudem sahen alle Teilnehmenden Notwendigkeit in klinischer Evidenz und entsprechenden Richtlinien.

In der Dimension Personen (Stakeholder) gab es gemischte Meinungen. Einerseits seien Patient:innen ein mögliches Hindernis, da sie oft sehr skeptisch in Bezug auf neue Technologien seien. Andererseits könne Tele-Surveillance durch den Schluss einer Lücke in der Gesundheitsversorgung das Sicherheitsgefühl der Patient:innen stärken und ihr Vertrauen in die behandelnden Akteure festigen. 

Angelehnt an das People-Process-Technology-Modell und die Best Practices – wie das Jeroen Bosch Hospital in den Niederlanden oder auch die Nephrologie der Charité – wurden notwendige Steps für das Sicherstellen von erfolgreicher Tele-Surveillance identifiziert: Vermittlung von erforderlichen digitalen Kompetenzen, Anpassung bzw. Entwicklung von Regularien und Finanzierungsmodellen sowie Sicherstellung der Interoperabilität. 

Was heißt das nun für uns? Kurz gesagt: Neu identifizierte Stakeholder (z.B. Politiker:innen) zusätzlich an Bord holen, Weiterbildungsoptionen für das klinische Personal etablieren und Hands-on Workshops einführen! 

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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Charité Pre-Hackathon: Challenges in Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

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On July 6th, 2022 a somewhat different roundtable took place. As part of a kick-off workshop for a major Charité hackathon – we call it a pre-hackathon – our goal was to discuss what patient care will look like in the future in terms of monitoring and alarm management and how we can achieve this vision.

The following topics were addressed in a total of four clusters:

  1. Patient Monitoring: What does future patient monitoring look like?
  2. Alarm Management: What does future alarm management look like?
  3. What clinical questions can be answered with an ICU alarm dataset?
  4. How can we prepare an ICU alarm database for a hackathon?

Exciting results were generated during the discussions in the individual clusters. Visions of future patient monitoring and alarm management now seem more tangible than before. 

With these results, the groups were able to formulate challenges which might become the basis of a future data / hackathon. The challenges integrate all identified hurdles currently preventing future-oriented patient monitoring. With hackathon challenges like…

  • “What are low hanging fruits to tackle legal, regulatory and financial limitations to improve patient monitoring? How can we identify them?”
  • “How can we create a spirit for monitoring among all relevant staff (also within professional groups in different settings)?”

…we hope to get a little closer to our vision for the monitoring and alarm management of the future.

The next roundtable will take place on September 29th, 2022 (6pm) on the topic of “Tele-Surveillance” A hybrid format is again planned. Registration is possible here.

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended. 

We would like to thank all participants of the roundtable for their engagement and the captivating discussion. We are already looking forward to the next roundtable!

The Organization Team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

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The pre-hackathon was funded by Stiftung Charité.

The pre-hackathon was part of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable event series. The event series is organized by the Institute of Medical Informatics at Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin in cooperation with Hacking Health Berlin and INCH e.V. (Initiative for Collaboration and Innovation in Healthcare e.V.). 

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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Charité Pre-Hackathon: Challenges in Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management

 

Am 06. Juli 2022 fand unser Roundtable in einem anderen Format statt als bisher. Im Rahmen eines Auftaktworkshops zu einem großen Charité Hackathon – wir nennen es Pre-Hackathon –  war es unser Ziel zu diskutieren, wie die Patientenversorgung in Bezug auf Monitoring und Alarm Management in Zukunft ausschauen wird und wir diese Vision erreichen können.

Dafür wurden folgende Themen in insgesamt vier Clustern behandelt:

  1. Patientenmonitoring: Wie sieht zukünftiges Monitoring aus?
  2. Alarm Management: Wie sieht zukünftiges Alarm Management aus?
  3. Welche klinischen Fragen können mit einem ICU-Alarm-Datensatz beantwortet werden?
  4. Wie können wir eine ICU-Alarm-Datenbank für einen Hackathon vorbereiten?

Bei den Diskussionen in den einzelnen Clustern sind spannende Resultate erzeugt worden. Visionen zum künftigen Patientenmonitoring und Alarm Management wirken nun greifbarer als zuvor. 

Mit diesen Ergebnissen konnten die Gruppen Challenges formulieren, die die Grundlage eines zukünftigen Data/Hackathon sein könnten. Die Challenges integrieren alle identifizierten Hürden, die zukunftsgerichtetes Patientenmonitoring aktuell verhindern. Mit Hackathon-Challenges wie…

  • “Wie sind die rechtlichen, regulatorischen und finanziellen Beschränkungen zur Verbesserung des Patientenmonitorings  zu überwinden? Wie können wir die notwendigen Schritte  identifizieren?” oder
  • “Wie können wir bei allen relevanten Mitarbeitenden (auch innerhalb von Berufsgruppen in verschiedenen Settings) eine Begeisterung für Monitoring schaffen?”

…hoffen wir, unserer Vision für das Monitoring und Alarmmanagement der Zukunft  ein Stück näherzukommen.

Der nächste Roundtable findet am 29. September 2022 um 18 Uhr zum Thema “Tele-Surveillance” statt. Geplant ist wieder ein hybrides Format. Eine Registrierung ist hier möglich.

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für das Engagement und die fesselnde Diskussion. Wir freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

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Der Pre-Hackathon wurde mit einer Veranstaltungsförderung der Stiftung Charité unterstützt.

Der Pre-Hackathon war Teil der Veranstaltungsreihe Patient Monitoring Roundtable. Diese wird organisiert von dem Institut für Medizinische Informatik der Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin in Kooperation mit Hacking Health Berlin und INCH e.V. (Initiative for Collaboration and Innovation in Healthcare e.V.).

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Hacking Health BerlinCharité Pre-Hackathon: Challenges in Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management
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PMRT – Wearables in focus and upcoming pre-hackathon!

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

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At our fourth roundtable on May 12, 2022, we looked at various aspects of wearables – from our own experiences with smartwatches during sports (recording steps, jogging laps, etc.), to the difficulties of developing sufficiently sensitive devices, to potential areas of use in hospital and outpatient care.

With regard to the challenges to be overcome in patient care, various aspects were discussed, such as ensuring a sufficiently high level of adherence when wearing the devices (especially with patients suffering from dementia), the difficulties of insufficient battery life, and the question of whether the devices should only collect data or already be able to analyze it.

Furthermore, the aspect of data sovereignty was at the center of the discussion: Should patients be able to access their own data? How can an adequate and contextualized interpretation of the results be ensured? On the one hand, this could sensitize patients to their health and healthy behavior, but on the other hand, good values could lull them into a false sense of security. This problem could be prevented, for example, by a joint data evaluation with the treating general practitioners.

Despite the mentioned hurdles, the participants ultimately agreed that wearables are becoming increasingly relevant and will play an important role in improving patient care – especially for the early or rapid detection of events requiring intervention, such as a heart attack or falls.

The next roundtable will be different from the previous ones. Instead of a “normal” roundtable, a pre-hackathon is planned. At the event on July 6, 2022, on the topic of “Challenges in Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management” (hybrid event), problems from everyday hospital life will be extracted and the basis for a large hackathon at the Charité will be created.

Registration is available here. 

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended. 

We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The organizing team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

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Wearables im Fokus und anstehender Pre-Hackathon!

 

Bei unserem vierten Roundtable am 12. Mai 2022 wurden verschiedene Aspekte der Wearables beleuchtet – von den eigenen Erfahrungen mit Smartwatches beim Sport (Schritte erfassen, Joggingrunden aufzeichnen, etc.), über die Schwierigkeiten bei der Entwicklung ausreichend sensibler Geräte bis hin zu potenziellen Einsatzgebieten in der ambulanten und stationären Versorgung.

Mit Blick auf die zu bewältigenden Herausforderungen in der Patientenversorgung wurden verschiedene Aspekte wie das Sicherstellen einer ausreichend hohen Adhärenz beim Tragen der Geräte (vor allem bei dementen Patient:innen), die Schwierigkeiten einer zu geringen Akkulaufzeit und auch die Frage, ob die Geräte lediglich Daten sammeln oder bereits auswerten können sollten, thematisiert.  

Des Weiteren stand der Aspekt der Datenhoheit im Zentrum der Diskussion: Sollten Patient:innen auf Ihre eigenen Daten zugreifen können? Wie kann man eine adäquate und kontextualisierte Interpretation der Ergebnisse sicherstellen? Dies könnte Patient:innen zwar zum einen für ihre Gesundheit und ein gesundes Verhalten sensibilisieren, zum anderen aber durch gute Werte in falscher Sicherheit wiegen. Dieser Problematik könnte man beispielsweise durch eine gemeinsame Datenauswertung mit den behandelnden Hausärzt:innen vorbeugen.

Trotz der genannten Hürden waren sich die Teilnehmenden letztlich einig, dass Wearables an Relevanz zunehmen und eine wichtige Säule in der verbesserten Versorgung der Patient:innen spielen werden – vor allem zur frühzeitigen bzw. schnellen Erkennung von interventionsbedürftigen Ereignissen wie einem Herzinfarkt oder Stürzen.

Der nächste Roundtable wird sich von den bisherigen unterscheiden. Statt eines „normalen“ Roundtables ist die Durchführung eines Pre-Hackathons geplant. Bei der Veranstaltung am 06.Juli 2022 zum Thema „Challenges in Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management“ (hybrid) sollen Probleme aus dem Klinikalltag extrahiert und damit die Grundlage für einen großen Hackathon an der Charité geschaffen werden.

Die Registrierung ist hier möglich.

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

Hacking Health BerlinPMRT – Wearables in focus and upcoming pre-hackathon!
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Joscha Hofferbert: Paves the Way Towards Innovation in Healthcare

Hacking Health Team Interview Blog Series

Meet Joscha Hofferbert, Hacking Health Berlin Chair, Psychologist, Neuroscientist, Vision Health Pioneer Incubator and Healthcare Studios Founder. We’re delighted to have such an ambitious digital health advocate and mental health leader such as Joscha on the Board of Hacking Health’s Berlin Chapter. 

Today, we want to share more about his journey as a healthcare innovation leader, founder of Vision Health Pioneers Incubator, his experience working in various healthcare organizations, his newly founded creative innovation agency, Healthcore Studios and his learnings from Hackathons and the digital health scene. 

This blog post outlines a recent interview we had with Joscha and will provide you with a good overview of his healthcare ambitions, professional background, digital health interests, eMental health applications involvement, social psychology research and more on his experience at Hacking Health. Enjoy getting to know our Team!

Interview with Joscha Hofferbert| Blog post by Alexandra Verzuh | Hacking Health Berlin

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Why did you decide to develop the Vision Health Pioneers Incubator and what did you learn on this journey? 

During my time organizing Hackathons and activities which foster innovation in healthcare to develop new solutions, I realized that Hackathon participants had huge potential and were highly motivated to develop new solutions for challenges they had seen in their professional and daily life. Unfortunately, most of the projects that have been developed during the Hackathons were not pursued further. The reasons for that are multifaced but what became apparent as the main factor for this issue was the missing support (in Berlin and Germany in general) for start-ups in their early stages. Especially in a highly regulated sector with such a high number of stakeholders involved, the early stages for start-ups can be very difficult and tiresome. As a result, young entrepreneurs need to get very specialized coaching and support that covers the needs and challenges in the healthcare sector. However, existing incubator and accelerator programs in Berlin were lacking this support and expertise. As one of the leading start-up, technology and healthcare hubs in Europe, Berlin already had the infrastructure, network and experts but needed the respective structure and concept.

But even with the respective structure, financial support, and knowledge we provide, success is not guaranteed. One of the main factors for a start-up to be successful are the people and the team they create together. From the individual motivation, drive, resilience, personality, and leadership skills of each of the team members to the team dynamic, structure, development, and identification, these have all been shown to be decisive factors for the success of start-ups in their early stages. 

My passion is to identify high potential experts, as well as innovative ideas to build successful teams with the needed motivation, drive and resilience and accelerate the development of their product with them. 

   

Can you tell us more about Vision Health Pioneers and who can get involved?

Vision Health Pioneers is an early-stage incubator with a focus on healthcare start-ups. We support young entrepreneurs in a 10-month program to develop their solutions from the concept idea to a product and then gain market access. An important aspect is that we provide the teams with all relevant information and knowledge to build a product and start a company in the healthcare sector. The stipends/teams get general and very specific coaching from experts from different fields alligned to their teams’ needs – ranging from business, regulatory, legal and marketing topics to lean product development, leadership, team building, and investment strategies. An important part of the incubator is the network of mentors, coaches, and partners we developed over the last three years. 

The program focuses on early-stage start-ups that have a compelling idea for a medical/healthcare solution and that have not received any substantial funding so far. As it is a full-time in person program, the participants need to be located in Berlin and stay here for the entire time of the program. But of course, we are happy to welcome start-ups and stipends from other cities and countries to come to Berlin and join the program. We’ve had very good experiences with companies from other countries in the past and are happy to help with all legal topics needed.

 

I can see that you’ve had an interesting career in various health organizations, can you share about your experience and learnings with us?

One thing that became obvious in most of my positions over the last eight years, is that the development and implementation of innovation in the healthcare sector is highly dependent on the cooperation and integration of a variety of different important stakeholders from healthcare and other relevant industries. One prominent example would be start-ups, who need to consider the responsibilities and dependences of multiple stakeholders in the market to develop solutions with a high product-market-fit and align them to their needs.

Without cooperation with healthcare insurers, corporates, hospitals, clinics, research institutions, healthcare professionals and/or others, start-ups and scaleups most likely fail to be successful in the long run. But this is also the case for providers, insurers and corporates that also highly depend on cooperation with start-ups, entrepreneurs, and innovators to develop and deliver high-class services and products, that are tied to the demands and needs of their customers and patients addressing the ever-changing challenges in the healthcare sector.

You just recently founded your own company (Healthcore Studios). Can you tell us more about it and what you do?

Healthcore Studios is a creative innovation agency that fosters innovation for institutions and companies in healthcare. Our basic approach is to support and empower individuals and organizations (both large and small) in healthcare to innovate services, products, and processes. Together with our clients, we identify their internal challenges, support them in the identification of business potentials, the development of innovation strategies, and the implementation of structures and processes for their long-term innovation strategy.

By organizing activities like Hackathons, workshops and innovation activities, we provide a platform for collaboration as well as hands-on ideation and development of innovative approaches and solutions. We use our experience of working with multiple partners in healthcare innovation over the past eight years to support organizations like clinics and hospitals, as well as large and small companies to develop their own innovation pathways.

How did your passion for digital health come about and what has your experience with it been to date? 

During my time as a student working in social psychology research, I was fascinated by the idea of using everyday data already collected through digital tools (cell phones, wristbands, and other devices), as well as social media data to better understand and predict human (social) behaviour. As a result, I started working in an innovation agency analysing social media and other behavioural data to be used for (consumer) predictions and forecasts. My focus was always on healthcare topics. Consequently, this drove me further into the digital healthcare scene where I worked in different positions (from start-ups to consultancies, etc.), as more and more digital solutions in the healthcare market emerged and the acceptance of such solutions slowly (but steadily) increased. My engagement with Hacking Health early on in 2015 only enhanced this interest and it remained ever since. 

 

What is you experience with eMental Health and what are your thoughts on the barriers, opportunities and trends that exist in such an industry?

As a Psychologist and Neuroscientist, I’m genuinely interested and engaged in the field of eMental Health applications. Over the last 5-10 years, there has been lots of movement in the field and many good approaches have been developed. However, there is still a huge potential for patient-centered applications that address the patients, as well as the caregivers’ needs and challenges. Most current applications digitalize existing therapy methods and components (iCBT for example), making them more accessible, more user-friendly and more effective. So far there are only a few applications using technology and its potentials to create new therapy methods and approaches. First existing approaches, such as using virtual reality for exposure therapy, have shown to be highly effective and could easily be integrated into standard patient care.

Another part of psychotherapy that provides a huge potential are trans-sectorial approaches that enable the transition of patients beyond the (still existing) sectorial borders, ensuring consistent and seamless quality of care. 

Unfortunately, strong regulations especially in Germany still make it extremely difficult to integrate such solutions into standard care with the respective reimbursement structures in place. But there is light at the end of the tunnel… 

It’s clear that you play a pivotal role at Hacking Health, can you tell us more about what you do there and why you think this type of organization is needed in this day and age?

As the first chair of INCH e.V., the legal organization that runs Hacking Health Berlin, my role is quite diverse. Besides leading the organization from an organizational and operational point of view, my task is mainly to build up our network of partners, members, and participants as well as to plan activities like workshops, Hackathons, and other events. But this is not my task alone, everyone at the organization is welcome to organize activities or suggest projects they would like to run. This is an important aspect for us within the organization, as we want to empower everyone to contribute to our activities. 

We’ve built a structure that enables experts and those interested to collaborate and interact with like-minded people to learn, create and grow. Unfortunately, in today’s professional life that is focussed on efficiency and process orientation, experts rarely get the chance to work on something they are passionate about and create something with like-minded people that can have a direct impact on their own and/or other people’s lives. We want to give everyone the opportunity to have an active part in our organization and work on projects they are interested in. 

 

What have been some key discoveries and/or findings from previous Health Hackathons that you found particularly interesting?

When I joined my first Hackathon in Strasburg (Hacking Health Camp) in 2014, I was very impressed with the huge amount of participant creativity and engagement during the two and a half days. This impressed me even more than the fact that the teams developed incredible ideas, solutions, and prototypes in such a short time. Back then I believed, new innovation needs a sophisticated and long process to be elaborated and developed. The Hackathons I attended as well as the ones I organized taught me that I was wrong, and creative ideas and concepts rather need a well-equipped team, relevant experts to support them with their expertise, and a framework that makes it possible for them to develop their ideas. All this is provided by the Hackathons we organize. 

Unfortunately, systematic collaborations, patient-centered innovative products, as well as awareness for innovation in healthcare fostered through the Hackathons and other activities are not established enough in healthcare so far. It is therefore great to experience what an event of only 2-3 days can accomplish if appropriate support systems during and after the event are provided and established for long-term support and engagement.

 

Can you recommend any health hacks you use in either your private life or day-to-day professional life?

I usually recommend the teams and entrepreneurs I’m coaching at Vision Health Pioneers, as well as at the Hackathons to take dedicated time off to reflect, educate themselves and do something that is totally unrelated to work. I personally enjoy my daily dose of sports with my friends. It’s good to see them and talk about work-unrelated topics, as well as to be active together. After a stressful day this is something that relaxes me and calms me down. 

I also have a dedicated morning routine which starts at around 5:30/6:00am to ensure I have time for myself. During this time, I do some yoga, answer emails, prepare for the day’s meetings and get important tasks done. Everyone should find the routine that best works for them. This helps people find balance, as well as dedicate time to tasks they need to focus on. For some, this might mean working late at night if they are more productive then, whereas for people like me it’s in the mornings. Also, I can recommend taking time during the day for short breaks to do some mindfulness activities or meditation. Even though I don’t do it regularly (unfortunately) it always helps me to calm my mind.

What have you learned from being involved with Hacking Health? 

As mentioned before, my biggest learning from being involved in Hacking Health and organizing Hackathons is that innovation is not magic that happens in someone’s room alone but is a collaborative process with a very strong human, social and interactive focus. It is fascinating to see how much a team made up of the right people can accomplish in a very short period of time, when they are motivated and driven to make a change. This is true for the team that find themselves and participate at our Hackathons but also for our Hacking Health team that consists only of volunteers.

Why do you think Health Hackathons are vital to the future of our healthcare systems?

Hackathons are a great opportunity to unfold the innovative potentials on multiple levels that scarcely exist or require large amounts of time and effort to be developed. Besides the opportunity to ideate, prototype and test potential solutions in just 2-3 days with highly skilled interdisciplinary experts, as well as end-users, Hackathons also provide the unique potential to educate participants on multiple levels through practical experience of innovative product ideation and development. During our Hackathons, event participants experience how we use innovative methods to develop new approaches and solutions for existing challenges in their everyday life. This is a great way, especially for healthcare professionals, to develop solutions for real life challenges they experience every day. 

Additionally, Hackathons bring together highly skilled experts from different fields that only meet very rarely in their professional and everyday life. The exchange provides the unique potential to develop meaningful collaborations between relevant experts and organizations based on a common goal and/or project, creating business potential. 

 

If you’re interested in connecting with Joscha, please reach out to him through the following channels:

Stay tuned for more upcoming blog posts about our Hacking Health Berlin team. But for now, read our recent blog post about our Patient Monitoring Roundtable. 

***

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

by Alexandra Verzuh
Alexandra is a strong marcoms professional with a global focus and over ten years of international experience in communications, writing and marketing; widely travelled with a passion for healthcare, health tech, digital innovation and technology. She is also a Certified Transformational Coach with a BA in Psychology and an MSc in International Business Management.

Hacking Health BerlinJoscha Hofferbert: Paves the Way Towards Innovation in Healthcare
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PMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management with Exciting Outlook

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

***

Our second roundtable (17.02.2022) focused on the status quo of alarm management in the clinical context. In a relaxed atmosphere, all participants were able to contribute their expertise regarding alarm management and take on the perspective of others as food for thought. 

The exchange focused on experiences, Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) and tools used in alarm management in normal and intensive care units. The graphic below outlines the key points from the 2nd PMRT:

During the discussion, one participant referred to the people-process-technology model. The model describes three central factors for implementing new technologies: technology, processes and people. Changes in human thinking and behavior posed the greatest challenges (see graphic below).

With a view to future developments in the field of monitoring and alarm management, the discussion included requests for increased monitoring in the outpatient area for the purpose of earlier hospital discharge, an expansion of alarm signals (e.g. through vibration), and monitoring tools (e.g. bedside camera in addition to the monitoring system). Opportunities for prospective analysis of alarm data and work on Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) and hospital project teams were also highlighted. 

The next roundtable will be held March 31, 2022, on “Alarm Management Standards for Patient Monitoring: Reality or Utopia” (online). 

Registration is available here. 

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended. 

We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The organizing team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

***

PMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management mit spannendem Ausblick

Bei unserem zweiten Roundtable (17.02.2022) ging es um den Status Quo des Alarm Management im klinischen Kontext. In lockerer Atmosphäre konnten alle Teilnehmenden ihre Expertise hinsichtlich Alarm Management einbringen und die Sichtweise der anderen als Denkanstoß nehmen.

Im Mittelpunkt des Austauschs standen die Erfahrungen, Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) und die verwendeten Tools beim Alarm Management auf Normal- und Intensivstationen. Im Folgenden finden Sie unsere Grafik zu den Kernpunkten des 2. PMRT:

Im Rahmen der Diskussion wurde durch einen Teilnehmer auf das People-Process-Technology-Modell hingewiesen. Das Modell beschreibt drei zentrale Faktoren für die Implementierung neuer Technologien: Technologie, Prozesse und Menschen. Veränderungen in menschlichen Denk- und Verhaltensweisen stellten dabei die größten Herausforderungen dar (siehe Grafik unten).

In der Diskussion kamen mit Blick auf die zukünftigen Entwicklungen im Bereich Monitoring und Alarm Management Wünsche nach einem verstärkten Monitoring im ambulanten Bereich zwecks früherer Krankenhausentlassung, einer Erweiterung der Alarmsignale (z.B. durch Vibration), sowie der Monitoring Tools (z.B. Bettkamera zusätzlich zum Monitoringsystem) zur Sprache. Auch Chancen einer prospektiven Analyse der Alarmdaten und die Arbeit an Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) und Projektteams aus der Klinik wurden beleuchtet.

Der nächste Roundtable findet am 31. März 2022 zum Thema „Alarm Management Standards für das Patientenmonitoring: Realität oder Utopie“ (digital) statt.

Die Registrierung ist hier möglich.

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

Hacking Health BerlinPMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management with Exciting Outlook
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PMRT – Alarm Management Standards: Reality or Utopia?

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

***

At our third roundtable on March 31, 2022 we looked at the extent to which standards for alarm management already exist and are applied, or whether this is still far in the future.

In an open mind map, all participants were able to express their thoughts on standards in alarm management, which were then clustered by the Patient Monitoring Roundtable team:

 

 

Many participants working in the clinic reported that standards do not exist or are only inadequately ensured. The processes differ from unit to unit and are accompanied by uncertainties regarding alarm prioritization and threshold settings.

However, a utopian vision can’t be stopped by the lack of standardization!

Artificial intelligence (AI), early warning scores or new notification tools in the clinic such as smartwatches were among the participants’ key visions. The discussion also highlighted potential hurdles and necessary steps in establishing alarm management standards. Relevant steps to make the utopian ideas a reality consist of clear definitions of alarm limits and profiles for each unit, consideration of age and medical history, training for new monitoring devices and – most importantly – expansion of interprofessionalism and interdisciplinarity.

The next roundtable will be held May 12, 2022, on “Wearables: Clinical Monitoring Device or Lifestyle Gadget?”. Fortunately, the current situation and the applicable directives allow us to hold a hybrid event!

Registration is available here. 

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended. 

We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The organizing team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

***

PMRT – Alarm Management Standards: Realität oder Utopie?

 

Bei unserem dritten Roundtable am 31. März 2022 haben wir uns mit der Frage beschäftigt, inwiefern Standards für das Alarm Management bereits existieren und angewendet werden oder ob dies noch in weiter Ferne liegt.

In einer offenen Mindmap konnten alle Teilnehmenden ihre Gedanken zu Standards im Alarm Management festhalten, die dann vom Team des Patient Monitoring Roundtable geclustert wurden:

 

 

Viele klinisch tätige Teilnehmende berichteten von nicht vorhandenen oder nur unzureichend sichergestellten Standards. Die Prozesse unterscheiden sich von Station zu Station gehen mit Unsicherheiten bei der Priorisierung von Alarmen und der Einstellung von Schwellenwerten einher.

Eine utopische Vision kann jedoch nicht durch fehlende Standardisierung aufgehalten werden!

Künstliche Intelligenz (KI), Early Warning Scores oder neue Benachrichtigungstools in der Klinik wie Smartwatches gehörten zu den wichtigsten Visionen der Teilnehmer.  Auch wurden bei der Diskussion potenzielle Hürden und notwendige Schritte bei der Etablierung von Alarm Management Standards beleuchtet. Relevante Steps zur Verwirklichung der utopischen Ideen bestehen aus klaren Definitionen von Alarmgrenzen und -profilen für jede Station, der Berücksichtigung von Alter und Krankengeschichte, Schulungen für neue Monitoring-Geräte und – besonders wichtig – dem Ausbau von Interprofessionalität und Interdisziplinarität.

Der nächste Roundtable findet am 12. Mai 2022 zum Thema “Wearables: Klinisches Monitoring-Device oder Lifestyle-Gadget?” statt. Erfreulicherweise erlauben es die aktuelle Situation und die geltenden Richtlinien, eine Hybrid-Veranstaltung durchzuführen!

Die Registrierung ist hier möglich.

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

Hacking Health BerlinPMRT – Alarm Management Standards: Reality or Utopia?
read more

PMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management with Exciting Outlook

Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

***

Our second roundtable (17.02.2022) focused on the status quo of alarm management in the clinical context. In a relaxed atmosphere, all participants were able to contribute their expertise regarding alarm management and take on the perspective of others as food for thought. 

The exchange focused on experiences, Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) and tools used in alarm management in normal and intensive care units. The graphic below outlines the key points from the 2nd PMRT:

During the discussion, one participant referred to the people-process-technology model. The model describes three central factors for implementing new technologies: technology, processes and people. Changes in human thinking and behavior posed the greatest challenges (see graphic below).

With a view to future developments in the field of monitoring and alarm management, the discussion included requests for increased monitoring in the outpatient area for the purpose of earlier hospital discharge, an expansion of alarm signals (e.g. through vibration), and monitoring tools (e.g. bedside camera in addition to the monitoring system). Opportunities for prospective analysis of alarm data and work on Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) and hospital project teams were also highlighted. 

The next roundtable will be held March 31, 2022, on “Alarm Management Standards for Patient Monitoring: Reality or Utopia” (online). 

Registration is available here. 

For organizational reasons, we ask for re-registration even if you have previously attended. 

We would like to thank all Roundtable participants for their engagement, the captivating discussion and we’re already looking forward to the next Roundtable event!

The organizing team of the Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

***

PMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management mit spannendem Ausblick

Bei unserem zweiten Roundtable (17.02.2022) ging es um den Status Quo des Alarm Management im klinischen Kontext. In lockerer Atmosphäre konnten alle Teilnehmenden ihre Expertise hinsichtlich Alarm Management einbringen und die Sichtweise der anderen als Denkanstoß nehmen.

Im Mittelpunkt des Austauschs standen die Erfahrungen, Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) und die verwendeten Tools beim Alarm Management auf Normal- und Intensivstationen. Im Folgenden finden Sie unsere Grafik zu den Kernpunkten des 2. PMRT:

Im Rahmen der Diskussion wurde durch einen Teilnehmer auf das People-Process-Technology-Modell hingewiesen. Das Modell beschreibt drei zentrale Faktoren für die Implementierung neuer Technologien: Technologie, Prozesse und Menschen. Veränderungen in menschlichen Denk- und Verhaltensweisen stellten dabei die größten Herausforderungen dar (siehe Grafik unten).

In der Diskussion kamen mit Blick auf die zukünftigen Entwicklungen im Bereich Monitoring und Alarm Management Wünsche nach einem verstärkten Monitoring im ambulanten Bereich zwecks früherer Krankenhausentlassung, einer Erweiterung der Alarmsignale (z.B. durch Vibration), sowie der Monitoring Tools (z.B. Bettkamera zusätzlich zum Monitoringsystem) zur Sprache. Auch Chancen einer prospektiven Analyse der Alarmdaten und die Arbeit an Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) und Projektteams aus der Klinik wurden beleuchtet.

Der nächste Roundtable findet am 31. März 2022 zum Thema „Alarm Management Standards für das Patientenmonitoring: Realität oder Utopie“ (digital) statt.

Die Registrierung ist hier möglich.

Aus organisatorischen Gründen bitten wir auch bei vorheriger Teilnahme um eine erneute Registrierung.

Wir danken allen Teilnehmenden des Roundtables für ihr Engagement, die fesselnde Diskussion und freuen uns auf bereits auf den nächsten Roundtable!

Das Organisationsteam des Patient Monitoring Roundtable

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

Hacking Health BerlinPMRT – Status Quo Alarm Management with Exciting Outlook
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Patient Monitoring Roundtable

Patient Monitoring Roundtable – an interdisciplinary, interprofessional network at Charité

Launched on January 27th, 2022 – regular event

Event | Hacking Health Berlin

German version of the text available below

***

Next Roundtable: February 23, 2023 at 6:00 pm

Topic: Telecardiology

Purpose: creating a platform for a joint, interdisciplinary and interprofessional work on novel technologies.

Participants: up to 30 participants comprising nurses, physicians, patient advocates and industry representatives.

Language: English (German in small groups if needed)

Format:
face-to-face

  • Join us and register here!

In the course of digitalization, new possibilities and opportunities are constantly arising in the care of patients. Especially in the field of (remote-)monitoring, the use of innovative technologies can improve patient outcomes and reduce the workload for clinical staff. The roundtable will bring together clinicians, patient advocates and industry representatives for small group discussions.

The exchange between clinicians and industry is of outstanding importance to shape the future of patient monitoring. With the help of the roundtable, a platform is created for joint, interdisciplinary and interprofessional work on new technologies. The aim is to work together on realistic and patient-oriented solutions for clinical pain points in patient care.

Benefits for clinicians and patient advocates:

  • opportunity for contact with industry representatives and chance to give feedback
  • get to know technologies before approval
  • exchange with other clinicians on the topic of patient monitoring
  • possibility for joint project proposals
  • work on a user/clinician- and patient-centered topic

Benefits for industry representatives:

  • contact with clinicians to get informal feedback on their own technologies
  • insight into the interaction between their product and the ecosystem of a workspace
  • insight into the daily clinical routine and experience of clinical pain points
  • opportunity for joint project proposal

Contact us if you want to be a Sponsor or Partner: patientmonitoring@inch.de

The Patient Monitoring Roundtable is a cooperation between Hacking Health Berlin and the Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management Research Group of the Institute of Medical Informatics at Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin.

 

***

“Patient Monitoring Roundtable – ein interdisziplinäres interprofessionelles Netzwerk an der Charité” 

Gestartet am 27.Januar 2022, regelmäßiges Event

 

Nächster Roundtable: 23. Februar 2023, 18 Uhr

Thema: Telekardiologie

Zweck: Schaffung einer Plattform für eine gemeinsame, interdisziplinäre und interprofessionelle Arbeit an neuen Technologien.

Teilnehmer:innen: bis zu 30 Teilnehmer:innen, bestehend aus Pflegefachkräften, Ärzt:innen, Patientenvertreter:innen und Industrievertreter:innen.

Sprache: Englisch (ggf. Deutsch in den Kleingruppen)

Format: Präsenz

  • Mach mit und registriere Dich hier!

Im Zuge der Digitalisierung ergeben sich in der Versorgung der Patient:innen stetig neue Möglichkeiten und Chancen. Besonders im Bereich des Monitorings und der Telemedizin kann perspektivisch durch den Einsatz innovativer Technologien das Patientenoutcome verbessert und die Arbeitsbelastung für das Personal im klinischen Setting reduziert werden. Im Rahmen des Roundtables werden Kliniker:innen, Patientenvertreter:innen sowie Industrievertreter:innen für Kleingruppendiskussionen eingeladen. 

Der Austausch zwischen Klink und Industrie ist von herausragender Bedeutung, Mithilfe des Roundtables wird eine Plattform für ein gemeinsames, interdisziplinäres und interprofessionelles Arbeiten an neuartigen Technologien geschaffen. Ziel ist es, gemeinsam an realistischen und patientenorientierten Lösungen für klinische Painpoints in der Patientenversorgung zu arbeiten. 

Vorteile für Kliniker:innen und Patientenvertreter:innen:  

  • Möglichkeit für Kontakt mit Herstellern und Möglichkeit für Feedback  
  • Kennenlernen von Technologien vor der Zulassung 
  • Austausch mit anderen Kliniker:innen zum Thema Patientenmonitoring 
  • Möglichkeit für gemeinsame Projektanträge 
  • Arbeit an einem Nutzer/Kliniker:innen-und Patient:innen-zentriertenThema 

Vorteile für Industrievertreter:innen: 

  • Kontakt zu Kliniker:innen, um informelles Feedback zu eigenen Technologien zu bekommen 
  • Einblick in die Wechselwirkung zwischen einem Produkt und dem Ökosystem eines Arbeitsbereichs 
  • Einblick in den Klinikalltag und Erfahren von klinischen Painpoints 
  • Möglichkeit für gemeinsame Projektanträge

Der Patient Monitoring Roundtable ist eine Kooperation zwischen Hacking Health Berlin and der AG Patient Monitoring and Alarm Management des Instituts für Medizinische Informatik der Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin.

Kontaktieren Sie uns, sofern Sie Sponsor oder Partner werden möchten: patientmonitoring@inch.de 

 

> Back to Hacking Health Berlin

 

Hacking Health BerlinPatient Monitoring Roundtable
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