Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario
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The medical conference is dead, long live the medical conference

The second of two excellent presentations from Len Starnes (@LenStarnes) exploring the impact of social media and digital technologies on professional medical conferences.


Via Andrew Spong
Salud y Comunicación's insight:

Es obvio que losmédicos han descubierto un filón al poder asistir virtualmente a los Congresos y participar desde la distancia. ¿Se mantandrán ambos formatos en el futuo?

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Lori Wilk's curator insight, December 26, 2013 10:54 PM

I totally agree that there will be more and more virtual conferences and virtual attendees and this is an industry to be part of.

 

Sam Basta's curator insight, December 28, 2013 12:51 AM

Healthcare Innovation by Design on LinkedIn: 7300+ healthcare delivery and experience innovation leaders sharing the latest information and networking at http://www.linkedin.com/groups/Healthcare-Innovation-Design-2579818/about

Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario
Recopilación de ejemplos de acciones promovidas por agencias de Relaciones Públicas en el campo de la Salud
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How Long to Nap for the Biggest Brain Benefits #siesta

How Long to Nap for the Biggest Brain Benefits #siesta | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Taking a nap, we've seen time and again, is like rebooting your brain. But napping may be as much of an art as it is a science. The Wall Street Journal offers recommendations for planning your perfect nap, including how long to nap and when.

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Francesc Farré's curator insight, January 9, 2014 1:02 PM

Una migdiada pot ser beneficiosa, pels esportistes també.

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Are doctors being duped through medical education? Could social media help?

Are doctors being duped through medical education? Could social media help? | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

I made a discovery this week about the novel anticoagulant medications,dabigatran (Pradaxa), rivaroxaban (Xarelto), apixaban (Eliquis) and edoxaban(Lixiana). I was looking into the often-asked question of how these new drugs compare to the old standard, warfarin.

The discovery felt like a Eureka moment. I ran it by my stats guy–my son–and a couple of colleagues, and they confirmed, that my discovery was truth. I’m working on a post now that discusses the details of how the medical world has been misled about these drugs. Stay tuned.

 

Medical Education:

For now, though, this revelation got me thinking about medical education. How does it happen that doctors (and patients) can be misled?

 

Many smart people think medical misinformation occurs in large part because industry pervades medical education. Examples abound, but look no further than the dronedarone (Multaq) blemish. The short story is that dronedarone was touted as a new wonder drug for AF. The marketing held it up as a metabolite of amiodarone that had the mother drug’s efficacy but none of its toxicity–an amiodarone light. This was hogwash. The drug was evaluated in studies designed to obfuscate. It was hyped by thought leaders with deep financial ties to the drug maker. And then, even when trial data and real-world experience demonstrated inefficacy, the hype persisted. Thought leaders continued to make dinner rounds in cities throughout Europe and the US. Not until the PALLAS trial showed that dronedarone increased mortality in patients with permanent AF, did the noise die down. The excessive hype was an embarrassment for the cardiology community.

 

This brings me back to continuing medical education or CME. Currently, most CME is offered to doctors free of charge. But, of course, everyone knows about free lunches. The way doctors get free (or discounted) CME is through industry funding. For-profit medical companies happily provide dollars and expertise for medical education. They hire thought leaders, often guideline writers, to do lectures and webinars. They fund medical societies who then curate the content of the education. Industry entwines itself in medical education.

 

Medical education, however, is not supposed to be like an advertisement. Ads are declared as ads. The lines blur when industry sponsors CME.

A skeptic might posit that a thought leader can easily tout a dubious drug during a CME activity. Mind you, not in a criminal ProVasic kind of way. Rather, the nimble-of-mind academic can hide behind relative risk ratios and dodgy study designs. The skeptic might say this is worse than an evening news ad or glossy spread in a print journal. I wonder: is it worse because it’s tricky? Or worse because it’s effective? Or both?

The same idea holds true for medical journal editors. They suspect a study is dubious but let it pass because they are conflicted by the need to sell journals and advertising space. A possible scenario: Let’s say a pacemaker company supports a journal with big advertising dollars. Then let’s say that pacemaker company suffers a ghastly lead recall. How easy will it be for editors to publish negative editorials or studies on that lead? I’m just asking. These are humans playing the game after all.

This stuff is important. I often find myself shaking my head at conferences. I think to myself: Are doctors really this gullible? They can’t see the manipulation?

 

Such examples lead some skeptics to say that medical education should be funded by only one source–the person consuming the education. Namely the doctors. This makes a lot of sense on paper. The problem comes in deciding how much CME should cost? How much will the teachers make? Who will do the teaching? Who will certify the teachers and the information?

Consider that I give CME lectures at my hospital. Lots of regular doctors do. We do it for nearly nothing. We do it as an avocation, not a vocation. But lectures at the home hospital are just a drop in the bucket of CME need. And who is to say that an unpaid Mandrola lecture is worthy? I gave lectures before I read Ben Goldacre. Maybe I misled the herd?

 

Social media — a potential solution?

Perhaps social media can outsource/crowdsource medical education? Social media and the Internet is changing the landscape of learning. Look at theFOAM experience, and PLOS, for instance. In education, look at what Sal Kahnhas done.

 

Medical education is a tough problem. The practice of Medicine depends on the availability of effective medicines and devices. We need industry to educate us about their products. I can’t easily ablate AF without eye-popping technology from Johnson & Johnson.

 

The line separating skepticism from paranoia and nihilism is also blurry. One has to believe that humans, for the most part, are good. Medical thought leaders are no less human than any of us. We are all just ambling along trying to better ourselves first and humanity second. Right?

 

Call me naive, but I believe it’s possible that doctors and patients could be (partially) inoculated against industry manipulation. We can teach ourselves to look at absolute risks, NNT and study design. We can learn from the work of Drs. Harlan Krumholz, Sanjay Kaul, Eric Topol, Ben Goldacre, and many other voices of reason. We can learn to discern quality journalism from hype. Go read my colleagues at heartwire. I challenge you to find industry hype in their reporting.

 

And yes, doctors might even be able to learn from each other, on platforms like this.


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El cuerpo humano, en ilustraciones interactivas

El cuerpo humano, en ilustraciones interactivas | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Busca cada detalle y pulsa en él para saber qué es y cómo funciona

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Que bueno...

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Physicians discuss their fears associated with the impact of social media - Crystal Clear Digital Marketing

Physicians discuss their fears associated with the impact of social media - Crystal Clear Digital Marketing | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
In a recent article by David Shaywitz, he describes 4 reasons why physicians are concerned about the increase in popularity of social media and online search.

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The medical conference is dead, long live the medical conference

The second of two excellent presentations from Len Starnes (@LenStarnes) exploring the impact of social media and digital technologies on professional medical conferences.


Via Andrew Spong
Salud y Comunicación's insight:

Es obvio que losmédicos han descubierto un filón al poder asistir virtualmente a los Congresos y participar desde la distancia. ¿Se mantandrán ambos formatos en el futuo?

more...
Lori Wilk's curator insight, December 26, 2013 10:54 PM

I totally agree that there will be more and more virtual conferences and virtual attendees and this is an industry to be part of.

 

Sam Basta's curator insight, December 28, 2013 12:51 AM

Healthcare Innovation by Design on LinkedIn: 7300+ healthcare delivery and experience innovation leaders sharing the latest information and networking at http://www.linkedin.com/groups/Healthcare-Innovation-Design-2579818/about

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Diccionario online de Siglas Médicas y otras abreviaturas desarrollado por SEDOM

Versión online del Diccionario de siglas médicas y otras abreviaturas, epónimos y términos médicos relacionados con la codificación de las altas hospitalarias

Via Lourdes Castillo Blasco
Salud y Comunicación's insight:

Utilísimo

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5 Ways Smart PR People Build Media Relationships

5 Ways Smart PR People Build Media Relationships | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Building media relationships is as much an art as a science. Learn five tips for PR pros to stay in the good graces of your journalist contacts.

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Social media in EU healthcare advocacy

Social media in EU healthcare advocacy | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
I’ll talk about four main topics in the context of Social Media Advocacy in the Healthcare sector in the European Union. Note that the topic is a bit more narrow than

Via Parag Vora, Marie Ennis-O'Connor
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The Evolving Role of Social Media in Healthcare

The Evolving Role of Social Media in Healthcare | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

Healthcare is a breeding ground for disruption. Countless processes from patient relations to management of health records can be augmented. Surgeons wearing Google Glass, patients with NFC embedded identification bands, and nurses equipped with iPads are already a reality.

Yet one area of innovation may stem from an unlikely source. Social media for healthcare can contribute to increased communication, provider efficiency, treatment efficacy and organizational transparency.


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Reputación, marca e identidad digital | Enrique Dans

Reputación, marca e identidad digital | Enrique Dans | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

¿Cómo se debe plantear la reputación, la imagen de marca y la identidad en la web? En primer lugar, entendiendo que toda la web, absolutamente toda, funciona con un criterio social. Y que como en todo entorno social, existen dos piezas fundamentales para poder moverse en él de manera razonable: los oídos y la boca. 


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Biblioteca Universidad de Lima's curator insight, September 11, 2013 11:54 AM

Revista Uno, n° 13 (setiembre 2013)

Publicación de d+i LLORENTE & CUENCA .

Número completo aquí: 
http://www.revista-uno.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/07/UNO13.pdf ;

Manuel Santillán's curator insight, September 13, 2013 3:19 PM

¿Cómo se debe plantear la reputación, la imagen de marca y la identidad en la web?

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"El papel que desempeñan los medios en la divulgación de la salud es importante pero insuficiente"

"El papel que desempeñan los medios en la divulgación de la salud es importante pero insuficiente" | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
El periodismo cumple una labor divulgativa necesaria a la hora de informar sobre temas relativos a la salud. Sin embargo, aún existen asignaturas pendientes como asegurar la especialización del informador, evitar el sensacionalismo en los mensajes o adaptar el lenguaje, haciéndolo comprensible y sencillo. Sobre algunas de estas cuestiones, responde la profesora y periodista Elena Blanco Castilla, artífice del primer Master en ”Periodismo, salud y calidad de vida” de la Universidad de Málaga y responsable de diversos cursos y publicaciones sobre periodismo especializado en este campo.

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Opino lo mismo

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BIOPOL’H CONVOCA EL PRIMER CONCURSO DE VIDEO BIOMÉDICO, BIOMEDICINE 2012

BIOPOL’H CONVOCA EL PRIMER CONCURSO DE VIDEO BIOMÉDICO, BIOMEDICINE 2012 | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

El plazo para la presentación de los trabajos es el 3 de diciembre· Los premios consisten en cursos de formación audiovisual en escuelas de alto nivel y premios en metálico

· BiomediCine es uno de los proyectos ganadores de la Convocatoria de Ayudas 2012 de la FECYT para el Programa de Cultura Científica y de la Innovación

Biopol’H, la Universidad de Barcelona y el Hospital Universitario de Bellvitge organizan el Primer Concurso de Video Biomédico, el BiomediCine 2012. El concurso pretende impulsar la producción de cine y video para la investigación, la enseñanza y la divulgación de las ciencias de la salud, así como contribuir a mejorar la calidad de las producciones y de fomentar la cooperación institucional.

 


Via Alfredo Corell
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El video como herramienta de comunicación

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Una estrategia de comunicación, vacuna frente a los rumores

Una estrategia de comunicación, vacuna frente a los rumores | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

Disponer de un plan de crisis, que los profesionales de la salud participen en la Red y contar con argumentos científicos sólidos para defenderse son la mejor estrategia para contrarrestar los rumores de salud en Internet, según diversos expertos consultados por COM Salud.


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6 Ways Social Media Empowers All Nurses

6 Ways Social Media Empowers All Nurses | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

We've seen many cases of nurses falling out of grace because of social media mistakes, however social media isn't just about the bad and the ugly. It can also empower all nurses! In fact, many health care professionals would agree that Twitter, YouTube, LinkedIn and many other digital platforms did a great deal in helping them grow professionally. Social media has changed the health care landscape for all of us.

So why exactly do nurses need social media?

It strengthens nurse-patient relationship.

Communication between patient and health care team has evolved for the better, thanks to social media sites. In sites such as PatientsLikeMe.com, patients are able to share their medical condition to other patients and health professionals around the world, thus allowing them to compare treatment procedures, discuss test results, and learn from each other. Instead of reading medical articles and reference blogs, patients can directly ask their nurses and get answers to their queries real-time. This procedure keeps medical information transparent, true and fast.
 It shares industry breakthroughs.

Nowadays, nurses no longer rely solely on nursing magazines and journals for learning. Instead, they turn to social media sites to gain insight on their industry’s new and upcoming trends. Following professional sites such as Centers for Disease Control tells nurses what’s new in the medical sector and offers them reliable information. Following their favorite nurse writers on sites such as NurseTogether.com can also give them an insight on what’s happening in the profession.
 It spreads awareness about public health issues.

Social media becomes an important tool especially during emergencies such as the Sandy hurricane. By re-tweeting posts on Twitter or posting links on Facebook, nurses are able to inform and promote the safety and well-being of individuals in the community. All nurses can raise awareness for a certain cause through tweets, blogs and posts.
 It makes communication easier, especially for travel nurses.

Before social media, travel nurses would have to send out or receive tons of letters for their assignments. Some instructions could not reach them while they were on the road. Now with social media, travel nurses only need to follow a Twitter feed, read a blog post, or check Flickr photos for instructions. Moreover, communicating to friends and family back home has become easier, thanks to social networking sites. Photo and video sharing to loved ones is also possible through Facebook and Flickr.
 It shares knowledge, expertise, and support towards fellow health care professionals.

NurseTogether.com and other social media sites are meant to empower nurses; they are avenues for nurses to share knowledge and expertise with other nurses. All one needs to do is to register an account and he/she is free to participate in forums and discussion boards, ask and answer questions, read nursing-related articles, and even review job opportunities.
 It helps nurses de-stress.

YouTube, Metacafe, and other video sites can relieve nursing stress. Numerous videos are light and funny - the perfect medicine after a tiring 12-hour shift. Social networking sites can also serve as the temporary escape from the daily grind.

- See more at: http://www.nursetogether.com/6-ways-social-media-empowers-all-nurses#sthash.jzdOgZDq.dpuf


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Haley Finley's curator insight, January 4, 2014 8:38 PM

I learned that there has been some problems with nurses posting or sharing something they were not supposed to on a social media. Despite these mistakes made on social media it can be something that is benificial to nurses. There are social media websites specifically made to strengthen relationships between nurses and patients which I had never heard of before. I learned that using social medias such as You Tube or Twitter are also a good way to destress as a nurse. 

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Reportaje sobre salud en Internet | Enfermos 2.0, los nuevos pacientes | Reportajes a fondo | EITB

Reportaje sobre salud en Internet | Enfermos 2.0, los nuevos pacientes | Reportajes a fondo | EITB | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Los enfermos buscan información sobre enfermedades en Internet y los médicos recomiendan visitar webs fiables y contrastar los datos con los especialistas.
Salud y Comunicación's insight:

El paciente empoderado necesita información para colaborar en la toma de decisiones sobre su propia salud 

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Pharma gets social: Top-10 pharma social media firsts in 2013

Pharma gets social: Top-10 pharma social media firsts in 2013 | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Daniel Ghinn continues his series on the use of social media in the pharmaceutical industry by reviewing social media use in 2013 by pharma and sharing a list of his top-ten favourite pharma social media 'firsts' this year.

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COM SALUD's curator insight, December 17, 2013 3:37 AM

Aunque las restricciones en la comunicación con los pacientes no son las mismas en Estados Unidos que en Europa, se puede aprender mucho de la labor en redes sociales que muchos laboratorios realizan en otros países. No tratan de "vender" las ventajas de un medicamento sino de involucrar a los pacientes en aspectos como la prevención y el autocuidado de su salud, lo que éstos agradecen en las redes.

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Guía de dispositivos de intervención en EpS : Educación para la salud

Guía de dispositivos de intervención en EpS 	: Educación para la salud | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
La Residencia Interdisciplinaria de Educación para la Salud (RIEpS), del Ministerio de Salud del Gobierno de la Ciudad de Buenos Aires, ha desarrollado la 'Guía de dispositivos de intervención en Educación para la Salud', actualizando el trabajo...

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Por qué es útil la formación de portavoces en Salud

Por qué es útil la formación de portavoces en Salud | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Una herramienta clásica pero también fundamental que empleamos con frecuencia las agencias de comunicación son los cursos de formación de portavoces.

Via Ricardo Mariscal
Salud y Comunicación's insight:

Es imprescindible la formación de los portavoces. Hay que prepararse y ensayar, ensayar y ensayar para ganar confianza y naturalidad

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Ricardo Mariscal's curator insight, July 25, 2013 4:40 AM

En Comunicación de Salud estos cursos resultan muy útiles para directores generales de laboratorios, directores médicos, jefes de servicio, presidentes de sociedades científicas, gerentes de clínicas…. que tienen que dar la cara ante los medios de comunicación cuando la institución que representan se convierte en noticia. En muchos de estos casos estos profesionales sanitarios se encuentran con serias dificultades para comunicar con claridad sus mensajes en el mínimo tiempo que les brindan los mass media.

¿Y  qué conceptos básicos se  debe enseñar en estos cursos?

 

1. Conocer la audiencia: no es lo mismo hablar para la radio, televisión o prensa escrita y, dentro de cada medio, tampoco es lo mismo una entrevista para un magazine, por ejemplo, que una entrevista para un medio especializado en salud;

2. Cómo preparar el discurso: lo importante siempre al principio, reglas de memorización y aprendizaje de conceptos, cómo aprender a controlar el “tempo” del discurso, la importancia del cierre;

3. Intervención en prensa, radio y televisión. En este apartado es habitual detenerse más en la televisión por su mayor complejidad y porque normalmente es para el portavoz el medio más extraño e incluso “hostil”, que le exije mayor concentración y dominio del medio. Es normal estar nervioso ante las cámaras pero hay  trucos y principios generales para aprender a dominar esos nervios y a controlar la situación y que no sea la situación la que controle al portavoz. Uno de los aspectos a trabajar es la comunicación no verbal.

4.  Cómo proporcionar titulares (los periodistas piensan y escriben en titulares y sus portavoces favoritos son aquellos que les proporcionan un buen titular con el que abrir su información).

5. La comunicación de crisis. Posibles efectos adversos de un medicamento, una dimisión inesperada, una caída en bolsa…. variadas son las situaciones que pueden provocar una crisis que requiere de una rápida respuesta por parte de la institución y de sus portavoces. En el curso también se enseñan nociones básicas para que la crisis no crezca como una bola de nieve, nociones que pueden ser desarrolladas en un curso posterior dedicado sólo a este tema.

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(ES)-(EN)-(PDF) – Glosario de ensayos clínicos (1.ª parte: A-M) | M.ª Verónica Saladrigas, Fernando A. Navarro, Laura Munoa, Pablo Mugüerza, y Álvaro Villegas

"La investigación clínica, y dentro de ella la basada en ensayos clínicos con medicamentos, genera un volumen ingente de documentación escrita que es preciso traducir del inglés al español. El presente glosario está pensado como ayuda práctica al traductor especializado que se enfrenta a esta compleja tarea. Se han seleccionado cerca de 1400 conceptos básicos del ámbito de los ensayos clínicos y otras disciplinas afines y se han organizado buscando la máxima claridad expositiva. Para cada entrada principal se ofrecen uno o más equivalentes en español, seleccionados según criterios que tienen en cuenta tanto la frecuencia de uso real como la corrección lingüística y conceptual. El glosario se enriquece con unas 1500 remisiones internas a voces equivalentes o a entradas relacionadas. Por último, muchos artículos aportan información complementaria de interés para el traductor

-----------------------------------

Clinical research, including the investigation based on pharmacological clinical trials, produces an enormous amount of written documentation that has to be translated from English into Spanish. This glossary is intended as a practical guide for the specialized translator who faces this complex task. About 1,400 basic concepts in the clinical trial environment and other related disciplines have been selected and organized with the purpose of achieving an optimal content clarity. Each main entry contains one or more equivalent in Spanish, chosen on the basis of actual frequency of usage, as well as linguistic and conceptual accuracy. The inclusion of approximately 1,500 internal references to equivalent terms or related entries increases even more the value of this glossary. Finally, there are plenty of articles, which provide additional information of interest for the ..."


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1400 conceptos básicos para los que nos dedicamos a divulgación

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Breast Cancer: Awareness, Activism & 'Pinkwashing'

Breast Cancer: Awareness, Activism & 'Pinkwashing' | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

"Are you seeing pink? October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month which means pink ribbons and pink everything are showing up everywhere - NFL players sport pink accessories, there are pink cereal boxes on store shelves and pink newspapers in the mailbox. But is that pink can of soup really making a difference to eliminate breast cancer? Critics call it "pinkwashing" and say it's time to move past the superficial awareness campaigns for what is a complicated and devastating disease. They say that visibility and fundraising alone isn't the answer to ending breast cancer and that this sort of marketing oversimplifies the disease with detrimental effects. We'll explore the nexus of disease, marketing, awareness and research in what some call our "feel good war on breast cancer" and learn about some of the politics and controversies over prevention and treatments."


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Curated by A4BC.ORG's curator insight, October 28, 2013 3:00 PM

This is really worth listening to and has some fantastic guests.

Guests

Dr. Marilyn Sarow - Professor of Mass Communication at Winthrop University and Co-Author of Cancer Activism: Gender, Media, and Public Policy
Dr. Richard White - Chief of the Division of Surgical Oncology at Carolinas HealthCare System’s Levine Cancer Institute
Dr. Gayle Sulik - Medical Sociologist, founder of the Breast Cancer Consortium, and author of Pink Ribbon Blues: How Breast Cancer Culture Undermines Women's Health
Laura Nikolaides - Research & Quality Care Program Director, National Breast Cancer Coalition

Natalie Palmer's curator insight, November 3, 2013 2:17 PM

This article explores the "feel good war on breast cancer" and more...

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Use of Social Media in Public Health teaching: 5 reasons why and some words of caution | International Journal of Public Health

Use of Social Media in Public Health teaching: 5 reasons why and some words of caution | International Journal of Public Health | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

The use of social media has increased dramatically over the last decade.  Sites such as Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn have allowed the rapid communication of ideas and news around the world at fast speeds.  Recent estimates suggest that over 90% of young adults have some type of online presence, weather it is in the form of a Facebook page, and/or Twitter or LinkedIn account.  Moreover, it is estimated that over 80% of 25-34 year olds browse the World Wide Web regularly, with 50% of these accessing the Web from a mobile device.  This presents a great opportunity for educators, especially in the Public Health arena, to interact and engage students in a field that is rapidly changing and depends on timely information to make decisions, which may have a potential effect in the population as a whole.


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Red Social para profesionales de la Salud

Red Social para profesionales de la Salud | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Red social para profesionales de la Salud. Medicina, Enfermería. Punto de encuentro de profesionales y estudiantes de Ciencias de la Salud.

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Comunicación y salud en el entorno 2.0 | Plataforma de Divulgación

Comunicación y salud en el entorno 2.0 | Plataforma de Divulgación | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it
Hoy ha comenzado el séptimo congreso sobre comunicación y salud en la facultad de ciencias de la información, contando con profesionales de excelente currículum y la presencia de nuevas tecnologías (emisión en streaming del congreso ...

Via Joaquin G. Guajardo
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Osasun Ekintza: Asociación de expertos para la promoción y divulgación de la salud mental de la Comunidad autónoma vasca

Osasun Ekintza: Asociación de expertos para la promoción y divulgación de la salud mental de la Comunidad autónoma vasca | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

Via Victoria VB
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Victoria VB's curator insight, April 14, 2013 7:50 AM

Ofrece una serie de guías y manuales prácticos sobre drogas para alumnado, profesorado y familia (Plan nacional sobre drogas)

 

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How to cure stage fright: The science behind public speaking

How to cure stage fright: The science behind public speaking | Gestionando la comunicación en el sector sociosanitario | Scoop.it

This post was originally published on the ooomf blog. Palms sweaty. Heart racing. You know the feeling. Whether it’s five people or 50, public speaking is a gut-wrenching experience ...


Via Angel Gonzalez
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