Buzz e-sante
Follow
Find
116.0K views | +29 today
 
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
onto Buzz e-sante
Scoop.it!

Lancement en mai d'une nouvelle campagne sur la contraception

Lancement en mai d'une nouvelle campagne sur la contraception | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
(AFP) - Une nouvelle campagne de communication sur l'ensemble des moyens contraceptifs sera lancée en mai prochain, a annoncé la ministre de la...
more...
No comment yet.
Buzz e-sante
Un autre regard sur le digital santé
Curated by Rémy TESTON
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

#FCSanté : Care Labs et Kappa Santé vainqueurs du Prix Startup - Club Digital Santé

#FCSanté : Care Labs et Kappa Santé vainqueurs du Prix Startup - Club Digital Santé | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Dans le cadre de la 26ème édition du Festival de la Communication Santé, le Club Digital Santé a remis le prix spécial Startup. Pour cette nouvelle édition du Festival de la Communication Santé, le Club Digital Santé a récompensé 2 startups pour le « Prix spécial Startup« . Au cours du Festival, chaque startup en compétition a …
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Santé connectée: la France est-elle compétitive ?

Santé connectée: la France est-elle compétitive ? | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Les acteurs de l'e-santé soulignent la capacité d'innovation de la France mai...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

« La France a un vrai potentiel de réussite internationale en e-santé ! » Gilles Litman, Sanofi France

« La France a un vrai potentiel de réussite internationale en e-santé ! » Gilles Litman, Sanofi France | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Gilles Litman, Sanofi France, explique les atouts de La France en matière de e-santé et les principaux enjeux et défis rencontrés
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Les ventes d'objets connectés ont progressé en 2015 selon GfK - Aruco

Les ventes d'objets connectés ont progressé en 2015 selon GfK - Aruco | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
L’année 2015 a été l’occasion pour les objets connectés d’étendre leur présence dans les rayons de …
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Doctolib, MonDocteur : qui va rafler le marché de la prise de RDV médicaux ?

Doctolib, MonDocteur : qui va rafler le marché de la prise de RDV médicaux ? | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Les deux acteurs se partagent la grosse majorité du marché français et font la course au recrutement des professionnels de santé.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rémy TESTON from Esanté, Santé digitale, Santé Mobile, Santé connectée, Innovation santé,
Scoop.it!

La relation médecin-patient à l'ère des objets connectés

La relation médecin-patient à l'ère des objets connectés | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it

Les avancées numériques et les transformations sociales résultantes ou motrices de ces innovations suscitent enthousiasme, débats et controverses, tant sur leur portée que sur les opportunités ou les...


Via Chèque Santé
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Les réseaux sociaux médicaux séduisent l'industrie pharmaceutique

Les réseaux sociaux médicaux séduisent l'industrie pharmaceutique | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Dédiés aux médecins et patients, ils attirent les budgets des laboratoires en leur permettant de toucher directement leur cible.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Patients et professionnels, la controverse de la santé connectée

Patients et professionnels, la controverse de la santé connectée | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
La remise des Trophées de la Santé Mobile, organisée hier par la DMD Santé, a été le théâtre d'une conférence haute en couleur, et d'un débat passionnant
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Les bracelets connectés trahissent vos données personnelles - Aruco

Les bracelets connectés trahissent vos données personnelles - Aruco | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Selon une étude d’Open Effect sur les objets connectés, les fabricants de bracelets de tracking …
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Produire des tissus humains par imprimante 3D : le défi de Poietis

Produire des tissus humains par imprimante 3D : le défi de Poietis | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
La toute jeune entreprise Poietis a mis au point une technologie très prometteuse permettant d'ores et déjà de reproduire de la peau par impression 3...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Les investissements pour la e-santé atteignent 471 millions de dollars

Les investissements pour la e-santé atteignent 471 millions de dollars | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Une étude récente du Global IoT in Healthcare Market, révèle une hausse de 38 % du marché de la e-santé entre 2015 et 2020.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Tucky : thermomètre connecté pour suivre la fièvre des enfants

Tucky : thermomètre connecté pour suivre la fièvre des enfants | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
La startup e-TakesCare a dévoilé au CES 2016 une solution connectée pour suivre la fièvre des enfants de 0 à 5 ans, à distance et en continu : Tucky.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rémy TESTON from Social Media & Mobile News & Views
Scoop.it!

Twitter Is Good for the Promotion of Drugs of a Certain Sort

The pharmaceutical world has been flocking to Twitter, just like the rest of the universe, often in an attempt to draw attention to new scientific discoveries aiding in the treatment of disease or to connect with others in their field.

 

However, Twitter’s popularity has not only benefited the legitimate side of the pharmaceutical industry. A study released in December, supported by both the Global Health Policy Institute and the Alliance for Safe Online Pharmacies, found an empirical link between all Twitter content and content aimed at the illicit drug sales. A survey of two week’s worth of posts shared on Twitter, involving the analysis of more than two million tweets, turned up 45,000 tweets which encouraged drug abuse. The survey found that more than three-quarters of tweets both pertaining to the non-medical use of prescription medications and including a hyperlink to a sales affiliate related to the anti-anxiety drug Valium.

 

 


Via Pharma Guy
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

L’e-santé en plein boom… de jobs !

L’e-santé en plein boom… de jobs ! | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Internet des objets, Big data, Data sciences, Cybersécurité, Ingénierie logicielle, Réalité virtuelle et augmentée… la transformation numérique de la santé est la nouvelle grande étape de la...
more...
Jerome Leleu's curator insight, Today, 3:02 AM

ajouter votre perspicacité ...

Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Découvrez le palmarès 2015 du Festival de la Communication Santé

Découvrez le palmarès 2015 du Festival de la Communication Santé | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
La 26ème édition du Festival de la Communication Santé a rendu son verdict. Découvrez le palmarès de l'année 2015.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Dr Santé veut révolutionner la relation entre médecin et patient

Dr Santé veut révolutionner la relation entre médecin et patient | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Après être devenu leader français avec Dr Veto, son logiciel dédié aux vétérinaires, le Bordelais Antoine Villalobos s'attaque désormais au marché des médecins généralistes
Antoine Villalobos...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Santé : saisir les opportunités de la révolution digitale

Santé : saisir les opportunités de la révolution digitale | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
L'Usine Digitale organise le 9 juin une journée e-santé "Saisir les opportunités de la révolution digitale de la santé". Buzz E-santé est partenaire.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rémy TESTON from Social Media and Healthcare
Scoop.it!

How Social Media Is Shaking Up Public Health and Healthcare

How Social Media Is Shaking Up Public Health and Healthcare | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it

From clinical healthcare to public health campaigns, the health industry is increasingly turning to social media to support, promote and increase the spread of information and data in order to improve both personal and community health practices. Social media has provided a space to share preventative information and enabled the creation of support structures to track personal health and build patient-to-patient support networks post-diagnosis. It is both responding to the needs of the health industry and creating numerous challenges that health professionals are required to keep up with -- ranging from privacy issues related to social media sharing practices, to the potential for misinformation related to public health spreading quickly if health agencies aren't ready to dispel rumours.

Introduction

The concept of "health" refers to personal and communal well-being, both physically and mentally, but it also encompasses industries and professions that address health -- from caring for the elderly to controlling messages during an infectious disease outbreak. Here we discuss the current trends, benefits and complications of using social media in clinical and public health settings.

Across the health spectrum, the way that many now communicate more rapidly, access supplemental research data, and arm themselves with pertinent health information needed to manage their own health and those of others has been propelled by access to information via social media, coupled with the ubiquity of cellular devices.

Social media has been responsible for relevant changes in both personal and community health, especially by making it easier for large numbers of people to rapidly share information. This has brought with it both strengths, such as the ability to have preventative and diagnostic/reactive information widely available, and challenges, such as the potential for misinformation to rapidly circulate without the involvement of health practitioners, institutions and organizations.

Key Effects of Social Media

It is important to note that some of the original changes to digital use in the public health field happened because of the rapid integration of SMS-enabled cellular devices -- it is estimated there are approximately 3.6 billion people (of our roughly seven billion population globally) who have some unique access to a mobile device. However, only around 40 percent of that 3.6 billion have ever had access to the internet (via any device). Thus it is important to note that SMS, especially in developing nations, is still the primary means of communicating between cellular devices. Public health campaigns have successfully integrated texting as part of their approach to communication, health education and response. Examples of these include Crisis Text Line, designed to support people in crisis; cellular service Orange's partnership with the Cameroon Ministry of Health to launch a preventive health texting system called My Healthline; and the integration of SMS reporting capabilities into crowdsourced platforms (like Ushahidi/CrowdMap) that lets users report how pollution affects their environment and health conditions like theiWitness Pollution Map.

Social media has influenced public and personal health spaces recently in two particular ways:

Social media can both help facilitate information sharing and be problematic in spreading rumours during normal (or seasonally expected) health events and health crises. Public health agencies and other organizations can use social media to disseminate time-sensitive health information, promote information sharing to encourage behavioural changes (including corrective changes during potential health crises), be a platform for conversation between agencies and constituents (rather than just as an information provider) and allow the public to provide useful information and feedback.

However, social media is a two-way street, and allows non-experts to share information just as rapidly as health agencies, if not more so. Managing misinformation during health crises is an important role that health agencies and other organizations have been forced to take on during events such as the 2014 Ebola crisis. Thus it is crucial that public health agencies and organizations are equipped before a crisis with strategies, educational material, messages and an appropriate staff or volunteer social media management plan to counter misinformation.

Another consideration is the acceleration of available "mobile health (mHealth)" devices such as wearables, apps and social media platforms for tracking both personal health and allowing healthcare practitioners to track patients remotely. This ability to track personal health, check in remotely with your physician, and partake in competitive fitness and health regimes could lead to a re-imagination of how we experience our personal health daily ("have to get those 10,000 steps in!"), also creating predictive and preventative monitoring programs for outpatient care. In contrast, the open sharing of health data has prompted industry-wide questions about privacy, and begs for a deeper consideration of how both sensitive personal health information and patient information can be protected if a platform is hacked or a wearable device is lost.

While social media has manifold applications in public health, it has also been used by physicians and other health professionals to achieve important objectives in clinical practice, education and research. Examples of beneficial applications include:

● Improving practice efficiency by providing educational videos on general topics such as vaccine safety in advance of scheduled appointments, enabling deeper and more meaningful face-to-face discussions to address particular patient questions.

● Making subspecialty expertise on rare diseases and conditions available broadly via video, giving patients new access to information while also favourably positioning the expert.

● Facilitating patient-to-patient support groups that would be impractical without social networking platforms that overcome barriers of time and space.

● Engaging medical professionals in online discussions, providing evidence-based perspectives on current public health challenges.

● Recruiting subjects for clinical trials and improving the informed consent process.

● Providing continuing education asynchronously and on a global scale through online learning communities.

Key concerns relating to social media in healthcare include:

● Ensuring compliance with standards of online professionalism and patient privacy protection.

● Active dissemination of medical myths and misinformation by self-interested propagandists.

● The proliferation of physician and hospital rating and review sites, which often lack sufficient patient participation to provide an accurate reflection of satisfaction with services.

Thankfully, the opportunities for beneficial applications also provide the best ways to mitigate concerns. For example, hospital and physician participation in social media platforms helps them to manage their reputation by elevating their own content in search results, while also reducing the influence of misinformation. And training in digital professionalism is a prime candidate for delivery via online social collaboration platforms.

Conclusion

In healthcare, professionals and organizations must recognize society's ever-increasing use of social media tools, and that abdicating their leadership role on the issues raised by these tools would have harmful effects because the conversations will continue with or without them.

Health practitioners, researchers and agencies should also consider the potential benefits of using social media for obtaining rapid and timely data about trends and patterns in health. Syndromic surveillance, which relies on watching data streams ranging from patient intake to over-the-counter medication purchases to determine and predict health trends, can potentially employ this information shared via social media channels. There will continue to be advancements in mobile health (mHealth) that will unveil new questions about data sharing and privacy, and while encouraging the use of social media to prompt conversations -- not just one-way information sharing of public health concerns -- we must also ensure that strategies to address misinformation are stronger than ever.

Three Challenges

1. As we continue to develop applications for sharing personal health information and ask people to share health data about themselves, keeping up with the requirements of personal and patient privacy will be vital in order to protect social media users.

2. We're able to share information about health -- both our own and that of others -- via social media more rapidly than ever before. The verification of this shared health information, especially as it relates to fast-moving epidemics or heightened seasonal health concerns is crucial to keeping the public accurately informed.

3. A major challenge that health professionals and agencies now face is the ability to respond publicly and in a timely manner to the spread of misinformation and health-related rumours during public health events, as the 2014 Ebola crisis illustrated. Social media "storms" are able to cause and create shared public responses that may or may not be appropriate for the health event. Health agencies need to have plans in place ahead of time to be able to respond to and counter misinformation or support accurate information shared via social media.

 


Via Plus91
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Sanofi rejoint l’association France eHealth Tech

Sanofi rejoint l’association France eHealth Tech | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Après avoir fait partie des premiers signataires de l’Alliance pour l’innovation ouverte lancée en décembre 2015 par le Ministère de l’Economie, de l’Industrie et du Numérique, le groupe Sanofi vient d'annoncer son adhésion à l’association France eHealth Tech qui regroupe des start-ups innovantes dans la e-santé en France.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Conseils santé sur internet: six points à surveiller

Conseils santé sur internet: six points à surveiller | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Applis santé et sites web de conseils médicaux se développent à toute vitesse. Ils aident à trouver un avis médical en un tour de main, 7 jours sur 7. Mais comment bien les choisir?
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Calcul N.N.T. : application pour calculer les NNT en neurologie

Calcul N.N.T. : application pour calculer les NNT en neurologie | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Le laboratoire Genzyme du groupe Sanofi met à disposition une nouvelle application mobile permettant de calculer les NNT en neurologie : Calcul N.N.T.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rémy TESTON from Hopital 2.0
Scoop.it!

#MaddyTalk : Découvrez 5 startups qui façonnent l'homme de demain - Maddyness

#MaddyTalk : Découvrez 5 startups qui façonnent l'homme de demain - Maddyness | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it

L'homme de demain sera-t-il immortel ? La réponse avec 5 startups


Via Chanfimao
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

Trophées de la santé mobile : les modes de connexion des jeunes médecins et pharmaciens auscultés

Trophées de la santé mobile : les modes de connexion des jeunes médecins et pharmaciens auscultés | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
La prescription et la dispensation des applications mobiles et des objets connectés de santé sont en train de devenir une réalité ! C’est la conclusio
more...
Jerome Leleu's curator insight, February 10, 2:38 AM

ajouter votre perspicacité ...

Scooped by Rémy TESTON
Scoop.it!

#HealthTech : Avec 109 dossiers reçus, le jury EDF Pulse sonde ce que sera la santé de demain - Maddyness

#HealthTech : Avec 109 dossiers reçus, le jury EDF Pulse sonde ce que sera la santé de demain - Maddyness | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it
Plongez dans les coulisses de la catégorie « E-santé » des prix EDF Pulse avec la jurée Nathalie Bissot-Campos, directrice de la communication de l’association AMFE (Association Maladies Foies Enfants) et bénévole au Club Digital Santé. Nathalie Bissot-Campos jurée des Prix EDF Pulse, est bénévole au sein du Club Digital Santé, un think tank auquel participent des influenceurs qui s’intéressent …
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rémy TESTON from Digital Health
Scoop.it!

The challenge of saving lives with 'big data' - BBC News

The challenge of saving lives with 'big data' - BBC News | Buzz e-sante | Scoop.it

Every day, more data about our lives is being generated than ever before. When it comes to saving lives, the bigger the data the better - but what to do with it all?Ninety per cent of the data in the world has been created in the past two years alone, experts estimate - and the reason for that is technological innovation.The internet, mobile phones, cameras, sensors, bank cards and social media are just some of the items responsible for the massive volume of "big data" that is currently amassed every single second.As technology has advanced, so too have the opportunities for scientists.


Via Alex Butler
more...
No comment yet.