le monde de la e-santé
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le monde de la e-santé
le monde de la e-santé
Un panorama de l'évolution de la santé vers le mumérique avec notamment, la mise en place de la télémédecine et l'émergence de la m-santé. by Fabrice Vezin
Curated by Fabrice Vezin
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Rescooped by Fabrice Vezin from Quantified Self : le patient se réapproprie sa santé !
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La eSanté jugée positive par les patients américains

La eSanté jugée positive par les patients américains | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Aux Etats-Unis, les patients s'intéressent de près à la e-santé. Et l'acceptent, jusqu'à vouloir, avec une large majorité, bénéficier de services qui y sont liés. Sans toutefois renier leur médecin ou oublier les enjeux de sécurité.

Via L'Atelier
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Pinterest for Medicine & Oncology: An Opportunity | ASCO Connection

Pinterest for Medicine & Oncology: An Opportunity | ASCO Connection | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Women are on the social media platform Pinterest.
Women are the primary decision makers about health care in most households (~80% according to the U.S. Department of Labor).
Get it?


Via Alexandre DUBOIS
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» Quintiles acquiert Expression Analysis, un fournisseur de premier plan de services génomiques MyPharma Editions | L'Info Industrie & Politique de Santé

» Quintiles acquiert Expression Analysis, un fournisseur de premier plan de services génomiques MyPharma Editions | L'Info Industrie & Politique de Santé | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Quintiles vient d'annoncer l'acquisition d' Expression Analysis, Inc.
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La e-santé peut-elle se faire sans la e-pharmacie en France ?

La e-santé peut-elle se faire sans la e-pharmacie en France ? | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

La France semble faire preuve d’exception en matière de vente de médicaments sur internet. Nos voisins européens se sont positionnés vis-à-vis de cette évolution de l’offre officinale. Mais il semble que cela soit plus compliqué à mettre en œuvre au sein de l’hexagone. Mais n’est-ce pas une orientation inéluctable dans un monde où le e-commerce prend une place de plus en plus grande.
Mais là est la question ; peut-on limiter la vente de médicaments à un simple commerce ?


Via Thibaud Lopez, 694028
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Socially accountable education for health professionals

Socially accountable education for health professionals | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

The New Zealand Medical Students' Association (NZMSA) urges health professional programmes to incorporate social accountability practices into their selection and training processes for a high quality health workforce for all New Zealanders.

 

"Introducing socially accountable education practices for health professionals will mean that our future doctors, nurses and allied health professionals will be more representative and more in-tune with the needs of the communities they will later serve," says NZMSA president, Michael Chen-Xu.

 

"As a consequence, our future health professionals will be better equipped to address the challenges facing our health system, such as the resurgence of third-world infectious diseases like rheumatic fever, and the shortage of general practitioners and doctors in rural areas.

"Importantly, they will also be more likely to want to work here in New Zealand."

 

Medical schools with strong social accountability mandates, such as the Northern Ontario School of Medicine in Canada and the Flinders University School of Medicine in Australia, deliver graduates that are more likely to work in rural areas and have higher levels of clinical competencies.

 

"An important facet of socially accountable education involves getting students to make meaningful contributions to their communities and to society," says Mr Chen-Xu.

 

"These contributions can range from student-lead public health projects sourced from local communities, through to placing students on extended placements in rural or hard-to-staff areas."


Via Andrew Spong
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Melting Doc

Melting Doc | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Tous deux trentenaires et chirurgiens oncologues à l’Institut Gustave Roussy, les Drs Guillaume Karsenti et Benjamin Sarfati sont aussi cofondateurs de Meltingdoc, premier réseau professionnel sur Internet dédié aux médecins et internes en médecine. À l’origine de leur projet, un constat : « nous cherchions un site professionnel répondant aux exigences d’impartialité de la profession pour développer notre réseau. Comme il n’existait pas, nous avons décidé de le créer », expliquent-ils. À l’été 2011, ils se lancent dans la conception de ce réseau, inspiré des réseaux sociaux actuels. Pour garantir l’indépendance du site, ils en financent eux-mêmes le développement. En mars 2012, Meltingdoc est mis en ligne.

 


Via Giovanna Marsico, catherine cerisey
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Recruter des participants sur les médias sociaux pour la recherche en santé

Recruter des participants sur les médias sociaux pour la recherche en santé | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Utiliser les médias sociaux pour recruter des participants pour la recherche en santé constitue une stratégie intéressante qu'avaient présentée certains de nos conférenciers lors de l'école d'été sur les méthodes de recherche en ligne de mai 2011.

Via Thierry Le Magny
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"Le Quantified Self, c'est remettre l'informatique au service de la personne" | L'Atelier: Disruptive innovation

"Le Quantified Self, c'est remettre l'informatique au service de la personne" | L'Atelier: Disruptive innovation | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
L'automesure ne devrait pas rendre l'individu esclave des données sur lui, mais le faire entrer dans une boucle d'autonomisation.
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La e-santé peut-elle se faire sans la e-pharmacie en France ?

La e-santé peut-elle se faire sans la e-pharmacie en France ? | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
La France semble faire preuve d’exception en matière de vente de médicaments sur internet. Nos voisins européens se sont positionnés vis-à-vis de cette évolution de l’offre officinale.
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Rescooped by Fabrice Vezin from E-HEALTH - E-SANTE - PHARMAGEEK
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Les marges des laboratoires vont se réduire d'ici à 2020 - Le Figaro #hcsmeufr

Les marges des laboratoires vont se réduire d'ici à 2020 - Le Figaro #hcsmeufr | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Les marges des laboratoires vont se réduire d'ici à 2020Le FigaroSelon le cabinet de conseil, le résultat opérationnel de l'ensemble du secteur passera de 520 milliards de dollars en 2010 - tous acteurs confondus, qu'il s'agisse des laboratoires...


Via Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek
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Smartphone as Doctor

Smartphone as Doctor | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Some think that little computer you carry around with you is about to bring a sea change in the doctor-patient relationship. Is data power?
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Des commentaires aux communautés verticales - MediasSociaux.fr

Des commentaires aux communautés verticales - MediasSociaux.fr | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Top story: Des commentaires aux communautés verticales « MediasSociaux.fr MediasSociaux… http://t.co/G8SKlmvh, see more http://t.co/STp8zwmP...
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Which Health monitor would you wear

Which Health monitor would you wear | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Misfit Wearables are developing highly wearable sensor products and services for wellness and medical applications.


Via dbtmobile
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VIDEO - Quantified Self : le patient se réapproprie sa santé ! en intégralité

VIDEO - Quantified Self : le patient se réapproprie sa santé ! en intégralité | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Retrouvez l'intégralité de l'événement Théma e-Santé de L'Atelier en vidéo


Via L'Atelier
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Le trafic de faux médicaments touche aussi les pays riches par internet - Le Parisien

Le trafic de faux médicaments touche aussi les pays riches par internet - Le Parisien | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Le ParisienLe trafic de faux médicaments touche aussi les pays riches par internetLe Parisien(AFP) - Endémique en Afrique, le trafic de faux médicaments touche aussi la ...


Via Pharmacomptoir / Corinne Thuderoz, Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek, Cabinet Bidault - Transaction Pharmaceutique
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Des chaussures intelligentes et connectées pour guider les malvoyants - Educavox

Des chaussures intelligentes et connectées pour guider les malvoyants - Educavox | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Publié par Proxima mobile : accès à tous les services Près de 300 millions de personnes dans le monde souffrent de déficiences (...)...

Via Oziard Claude, La Métropole de Lyon- M3, 694028
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E-santéLes logiciels des maisons et centres de santé pourront être ... - Hospimedia (Abonnement)

E-santéLes logiciels des maisons et centres de santé pourront être ...Hospimedia (Abonnement)E-santéLes logiciels des maisons et centres de santé pourront être labellisés par l'ASIP Santé. 14.08.12 - 13:53 - HOSPIMEDIA |.
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Clear.MD A new video platform for medical information.

Clear.MD A new video platform for medical information. | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Dr. Ronan Kavanagh (@ronantkavanagh) writes:

 

'Keeping my patients well educated and uptodate with everything they need to know about their illness is a very important part of my practice. Knowledgeable patients do better on treatment, are less anxious about their illness, and tend to he happier overall in my experience. Having content, well informed patients in my practice also means I tend to get home a bit earlier in the evening. That’s good too.

 

I have been lucky enough to be working with a new healthcare company called Clear.md over the last few months who have provided a platform which allows health care professionals to record and display medical educational video content online. I believe that this platform will be the new Youtube for reliable, Doctor provided healthcare information.

 

33 video’s to date (with many more to come) all of which address specific questions about rheumatic disease which are asked of me every day of the week. They’re mercifully short (most less than 60 seconds) and I hope that you find them helpful.

 

You will notice that there is a ‘Vidscription’ section (ie a Video ‘prescription’) on the site where I have grouped videos on a certain topic together. For example, where I start a patient on a drug like Methotrexate, I will be able to email them a link to a collection of videos all about the drug.

 

In time, I hope to put all of the information I provide to patients online on this platform.


Via Andrew Spong
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Mon médecin est sur Twitter - Viva le journal | World is Digital

Mon médecin est sur Twitter - Viva le journal | World is Digital | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Des professionnels de la santé qui souffrent de leur isolement utilisent le réseau social pour échanger avec leurs confrères. La plupart sont prudents, parfois méfiants.

Via Thierry Geufroi
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Doctors in BRIC countries more likely to use social media than those in Europe - NEWS - articles - Pharmaceutical Industry - PMLiVE

Doctors in BRIC countries more likely to use social media than those in Europe - NEWS - articles - Pharmaceutical Industry - PMLiVE | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Doctors working in the four key emerging markets are more likely to use social media sites than their counterparts in Europe, according to a new survey.

Cegedim Strategic Data (CSD) polled 6,700 physicians and found the trend was most pronounced when it came to mainstream sites, where doctors in India led the pack with 58 per cent of those surveyed...


Via Thierry Le Magny
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Net - Withings Health Companion prend soin de votre bien-être ...

Withings annonce le lancement de sa nouvelle application mobile iOS nommée Withings Health Companion. Cette application gratuite se veut être le compagnon de santé personnel de l'utilisateur. Elle centralise les.
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Appel à projets santé publique : 13 projets retenus - Actualités - Institut National Du Cancer

L'Institut National du Cancer, agence sanitaire et scientifique de l'Etat, développe l'expertise et finance des projets dans le domaine des cancers.


Via Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek
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Silber's BLOG: Interview Denise Silber: les médecins français et le web ?

Silber's BLOG: Interview Denise Silber: les médecins français et le web ? | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it

Je publie ce jour une interview de moi-même concernant l'intérêt des médecins français pour le web et les perspectives de l'e-santé.


Via Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek
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Télémédecine et ubimédecine : vers de nouvelles formes d’eXperience patient | Télémédecine, téléconsultation...

Télémédecine et ubimédecine : vers de nouvelles formes d’eXperience patient | Télémédecine, téléconsultation... | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
Systèmes de suivi de patients à distance, outils et capteurs grands public, et bientôt biocapteurs et biosenseurs implantés dans le corps humain qui enregistrent et transmettent à des fins de diagnostic des données biométriques à des dispositifs...
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Healthcare Mobile Apps - It's not the Consumer but the Healthcare Providers That Need Them

Healthcare Mobile Apps - It's not the Consumer but the Healthcare Providers That Need Them | le monde de la e-santé | Scoop.it
A recent article at Healthcare Collective takes the position – in asking the question, “What’s the Matter with Mobile Health Apps Today?” - that most mobile healthcare apps aren’t used, at least not beyond an initial download and trial, after which the apps are discarded as quickly as they were downloaded. The article also noted that healthcare apps have appeared in record numbers of late – from just under 3,000 to just over 13,600 of them. Most of these apps focus on personal healthcare, and most of them are redundant in terms of what they do – some do certain things better than others, but most are destined for the delete bin.

At the 2012 Consumer Electronics Show (CES) held in January 2012 there was an entire exhibiter space dedicated to mobile healthcare. We noted a potentially useful collection of applications, especially some that appeared to us to do a rather good job of checking vitals and keeping track of them. As we roamed the aisles, it turned out that there was one exhibiter – UnitedHealth Group, a rather major name in the health insurance industry – that had a significant booth there. Why?

Nick Martin, vice president of innovation, research and development at UnitedHealth Group says, “At UnitedHealth we believe that we need to use mobility to create a tight bond with our policyholders. Users know how to put their mobile devices to work, and this provides us with a means to communicate closely with them. We engage our users through experiences and interactions that are typically fun for the user, but that ultimately lead us to teach our clients how they can achieve savings on medical costs. Our mobile apps are accessible anytime and anywhere, but more specifically, they give our users the freedom to engage with us when they want to.”

“In our case it isn’t simply about providing some sort of health app that substitute for such things as tracking blood pressure,” Martin continued. “In our case we are looking to specifically provide real financial and medical benefits. It becomes a differentiator for us – and as long as we provide real value, the users keep coming back and using the apps.”

For Martin, the apps aren’t simply a means to earn a few pennies on an app download. The use of mobile apps is a specific healthcare driver that aids in direct user engagement, and one that will continue to grow significantly, not just for UnitedHealth, but for its competitors as well. From this perspective mobile health apps are doing extremely well.

Doctors and Mobile Apps

The Ottawa Hospital in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada is an example of a healthcare provider that has deployed an iPad mobile app - not for consumers but for doctors. The app, a computerized physician order entry (CPOE) system, was deployed to more than 1,000 doctors. The goal Ottawa specifically had was to change the process that had evolved for doctors to gain information about patients – a process that involved keeping doctors glued to computers rather than keeping them out in the field, so to speak, where they could visit in meaningful ways in face to face conversations with their patients.

Once the doctors became mobile through the iPad and the CPOE app, there was an immediate, measureable and very positive impact in the doctor-patient relationship. Doctors were able to gain substantial valuable time back, time that was then devoted entirely to face-to-face patient visits on a daily basis. Patients were able to sense a difference in terms of the quality of engagement, and doctors were able to specifically hone in on what patients needed right at the point of their interactions.

Having iPads in hand, providing immediate patient information, vitals, and other valuable insights literally at their fingertips changed the doctor-patient relationship from a reactive to a proactive one. Proactive engagement, in turn, allowed patients – as well as other family members – to collaborate on medications, treatment alternatives and medical reviews. Ottawa Hospital officials say that engaged patients take a much stronger interest in their own treatments, a perhaps subtle but significant change that increases overall treatment benefits.

These are but two of numerous examples of where the real value in mobility is to be found in the healthcare industry. Whether engaging with an insurance company, a pharmacy or a doctor (or a nurse or an intern…you get the picture), mobility drives immediate engagement with caregivers. It is the immediate engagement between the caregiver and patient that makes the difference.

Other mobile app examples include those that provide secure, real time patient data – an extremely valuable service in the emergency room, those that monitor patients through their mobile devices, and those that communicate real time information – whether between doctor and patient, or doctor and doctor in consultative situations.

The bottom line is that consumer apps that do very simple things are of likely very little value – and simply not worth talking about. Those that aid doctors, emergency rooms, nurses, and so on, and those that drive better patient-health provider/doctor engagement or that monitor health from the perspectives described here, are the real mobile applications that matter in any discussion of mobile healthcare.

Tony Rizzo has spent over 25 years in high tech publishing and joins HealthTechZone after a stint as Editor in Chief of Mobile Enterprise Magazine, which followed a two year stretch on the mobile vendor side of the world. Tony also spent five years as the Director of Mobile Research for 451 Research. Before his jump into mobility Tony spent a year as a publishing consultant for CMP Media, and served as the Editor in Chief of Internet World, NetGuide and Network Computing. He was the founding Technical Editor of Microsoft Systems Journal.

Edited by Rachel Ramsey

Via Chatu Jayadewa
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