Sunday, 24 December 2017

Healthcare Summit – Disruptive Indian Healthcare Innovations for the World


Press Release: Healthcare Summit, held on 23rd December 2017 at Dayananda Sagar University, Hosur Road campus; discussed the future of the fast-evolving Healthcare sector and is of relevance to healthcare start-ups, academicians, policy makers, NGOs, social healthcare entrepreneurs and industry building innovative solutions in the healthcare space. 

The event was organised by World Economic Forum’s Global Shapers Bangalore Chapter in collaboration with Dayananda Sagar University & Autodesk.

Summit Agenda
To showcase applications of new age technologies in the field of Healthcare. How digital and hardware technological adoption in the field of healthcare, is making patient treatment better, therapies more effective and extending human longevity.

Summit Takeaways for audience
Event registration was via an online registration link and we had attendees from leading hospital management teams, healthcare professionals, startups, academic researchers, students and industry leaders. Audience learnt about the efforts being taken to create Make in India products for the global market and about Healthcare innovations globally and in India that will positively impact our lives in the next decade.

Welcome Speech
Role of academia in creating innovative thinking and programs run towards bridging the academia – industry divide
by Mr. R Janardhan - Pro Vice Chancellor, Dayananda Sagar University


  • DST Funded Startup Incubation centre
  • GE Healthcare, Nvidia, Autodesk and Bosch few of the many companies that have already set up labs within the Innovation centre on campus (DS University, Kudlu Gate, Hosur Road)
  • Set up of a privately funded Innovation Centre at Dayananda Sagar Innovation Campus to instil the spirit of entrepreneurship amongst students

Keynote
Precision Medicine and growth of personalized medicine in the 4th Industrial Revolution Era - creating policy and ecosystem to keep pace with innovation
by Dr. Vijay Chandru, CEO Strand Life Sciences and World Economic Forum Technology Pioneer Awardee

  • 1/3rd of India’s Biotech companies in Bangalore – Study by ABLE
  • Ecosystem is ripe for disruption in the field of personalised medicine
  • Discussion about the growth story of Strand Life Sciences, an independently held private company
  • Strand Life Sciences working towards creating affordable genomics solutions
  • Bioinformatics is today helping early screening for cancer and providing testing methods to determine probability for occurrence of a hereditary disease
  • World is moving towards personalised treatments and neo-natal gene modification is leading to a future where we will have “designer babies”
  • Strand has 30% market share in its segment and currently has both local and international clientele

Panel Discussion
Healthcare solutions for the masses. Indian Healthcare innovations for the World.

Dr. Vijay Chandru (CEO - Strand Life Sciences, World Economic Forum Technology Pioneer Awardee); 
Dr. Jagadish Mittur (Head - Biotechnology Facilitation Cell - KBITS, Department of IT BT and S&T, Government of Karnataka); 
Mr. K Chandrasekhar (CEO, Forus Health); 
Dr. Dheepa Srinivasan (Additive Manufacturing, General Electric); 
Mr. Anurag Ramdasan (Global Shapers Bangalore and VC at 3one4 Capital)


Key Highlights

Gene editing (CRISPR technology) has lots of potential in this fourth industrial revolution era and policy is being framed with Indian Council for Medical Research (ICMR) and Department of Biotechnology (DBT), to enable Indian innovators to stay ahead of the curve and innovate in the space of genomics – Dr. Vijay Chandru

Government of Karnataka was the first state to come up with a biotechnology policy (circa. 1999) and last month released the third updated version of the policy. Gov. of Kar is focussed towards creating clusters for innovation in healthcare (Bangalore Bio innovation Centre, IBAB); deploy funds for early/ growth stage start-ups via their Idea2PoC and Elevate funding programs; create quality human resource personnel (Bioinformatics graduate students from IBAB centre are in global demand for their skills). Government is also focusing on creating new clusters of innovation across the state – Hubli / Dharwad Agri-Tech cluster, Mangalore Marine Biotech cluster being some of the many to be set up. – Dr. Jagadish Mittur

3D Printing in Healthcare is a 3 Billion Dollar opportunity. GE is focused on utilising the power of additive manufacturing (3D Printing) to create affordable healthcare devices. Work with certifying aerospace grade parts similar to what needs to be done by medical sector to certify medical grade implants. Various advantages of using additive manufactured in designing medical grade implants, equipment and lab testing tools (3D Bioprinting). Solutions to cater to needs of India’s large diabetic population can come from 3D Printing. – Dr. Dheepa Srinivasan

Inspired by the Aravind Eye Hospital chain, Forus Healthcare set forth on their journey in 2010 to develop an affordable eye screening device with the goal to eradicate avoidable blindness. Their key product is 3nethra. Forus has sold products in 26+ countries and truly represents the Make in India for the World dream of our country’s Prime Minister. Ecosystem was supportive to provide inputs and collaboration, when they started off. Challenged faces along the way to building a global product company include lack of support from government run regulatory bodies, slow time from prototype to product. 
– Mr. K Chandrasekhar

Private VC firms already working with government to help their portfolio start-ups tackle various on ground challenges and to deploy technology to improve government efficiency in fields ranging from agriculture to IT. Most VC funds have a shorter life cycle than a deep tech focused life sciences company that is looking at 10-year plus gestation period. This requires exploring other routes for VCs to be able to work better with startups in this space with special structures, incentives and better liquidity through proposed SME exchanges. VC community will continue to better engage with the healthcare ecosystem with the goal of supporting novel Make in India Healthcare companies. – Mr. Anurag Ramdasan


We also had the following Healthcare companies and start-ups showcase their work through 10-minute presentations followed by audience Q&A

1. DocsApp: Doctor consultation and chat via Mobile Application
https://www.docsapp.in/

2. Niramai: Pre-screening AI tools for Breast cancer 
http://niramai.com/

3. Next Big Innovation Labs 3D Bioprinting: 3D Skin Tissues for cosmetic R&D testing & Maxillofacial Models for use as pre-surgical guides
http://nextbiglab.com/

4. Gangagen: Developing Drug Resistant Bacteria
http://www.gangagen.com/


5. Biodesign Innovation Labs: New age ventilator for emergency rooms accessible to the bottom of the pyramid 
http://biodesigninnovationlabs.com/



An event by Global Shapers Bangalore (World Economic Forum Chapter), Dayananda Sagar University and Autodesk

Event Photoshttps://goo.gl/HNJS2m


For Further Details regarding the event, please contact –
Mr. Alok Medikepura Anil [email protected], +91 8971909120
Member of 3D Printing Expert Network
World Economic Forum & Global Shapers, Bangalore


Team HCITExperts
Your partner in Digital Health Transformation using innovative and insightful ideas
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Friday, 22 December 2017

Artificial Intelligence #AI Could Add $957 Billion to Indian Economy, According to New Research by @AccentureIndia


In a recently published report by Accenture, they have highlighted the need for india to invest in AI, we bring you the excerpts of the report. (The following content is sourced from the Accenture report).


Artificial intelligence (AI) has reached a tipping point. The combination of the technology, data and talent that make intelligent systems possible has reached critical mass, driving extraordinary growth in AI investment. Across the world, G20 countries have been building up their AI capabilities. The power of AI starts with people and intelligent technologies working together within and across company boundaries to create better outcomes for customers and society. But India is not fully prepared to seize the enormous opportunities that AI presents. Even with a tech-savvy talent pool, renowned universities, healthy levels of entrepreneurship and strong corporations, the country lags on key indicators of AI development. Much work remains. 


The report, ‘Rewire for Growth,’ estimates that AI has the potential to increase India’s annual growth rate of gross value added (GVA) by 1.3 percentage points, lifting the country’s income by 15 percent in 2035. To avoid missing out on this opportunity, policy makers and business leaders must prepare for, and work toward, the AI revolution. 

The era of AI has arrived. Established companies are moving far beyond experimentation. Money is flowing into AI technologies and applications at large companies. The number of patents filed on AI technologies in G20 countries has increased at a more than 26 percent compound annual growth rate since 2010. Funding for AI startups has been growing at a compound annual growth rate of almost 60 percent.

AI is a new factor of production that can augment labor productivity and innovation while driving growth in at least three important ways:

Mobilize Intelligent Automation
Automate complex, physicalworld tasks that require adaptability and agility.

Empower Existing Workforces
Complement and enhance the skills and abilities of workforces.

Drive Innovations
Let AI be a catalyst for broad structural transformation of the economy. Do things differently, do different things.



The report points out AI is expected to raise India’s annual growth rate by 1.3 percentage points—in a scenario of intelligent machines and humans working together to solve the country’s most difficult problems in 2035

AI TENDING TO INDIA’S HEALTH
India’s healthcare providers have embraced artificial intelligence, recognizing its significant value in better diagnostics with data intelligence and in improving patient experience with AI-powered solutions.

Take Manipal Hospitals, headquartered in Bengaluru, which is using IBM Watson for Oncology, a cognitive-computing platform, to help physicians identify personalized cancer care options across the country.

In cardiac care, Columbia Asia Hospitals in Bengaluru is using startup Cardiotrack’s AI algorithms to predict and diagnose cardiac diseases, disorders, and ailments.

And in eye care, Aravind Eye Hospital is working with Google to use AI in ophthalmology for diabetic retinopathy screening. Also, the government of Telangana is planning to use Microsoft Intelligent Network for Eyecare (MINE), an AI platform, to reduce avoidable blindness, which would make it the first state in India to deploy AI for eye care screening as part of the Rashtriya Bal Swasthya Karyakram program under the National Health Mission.

Accenture, for its part, has developed an AI-powered smartphone solution to help the visually impaired improve the way they experience the world around them and enhance their productivity in the workplace. The solution, called
Drishti, was initially developed and tested through a collaboration with the National Association for the Blind in India.



AI has the potential to have a broad-based disruptive impact on society, creating a variety of economic benefits. While some of these benefits can be measured, others, such as consumer convenience and time savings, are far more intangible in nature. Our analysis focuses on measuring the GVA impact of AI.

Read the press release here >> 
https://newsroom.accenture.com/news/artificial-intelligence-could-add-957-billion-to-indian-economy-according-to-new-research-by-accenture.htm

Read the complete report here >> 
https://www.accenture.com/in-en/insight-ai-economic-growth-india


Author
Team HCITExperts
Your partner in Digital Health Transformation using innovative and insightful ideas
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Thursday, 21 December 2017

‘‘Doctor on the Go” Revolution Ready To Change The Reality of Healthcare by @Guneet_B




Digital technology in healthcare is booming at a rate that no one would ever have imagined. From smartphone apps to self-monitoring healthcare devices, the healthcare delivery system has started to change for the better.

Digitization in itself, however, must not be blamed for introducing changes in how healthcare has always been traditionally delivered to patients. The digitization of healthcare is expected to and has, in fact, successfully managed to handle some of the most common problems associated with traditional healthcare delivery models – long waiting times, ever increasing cost of healthcare, shortage of trained workforce, infrastructure problems, and intrusion into patient privacy and confidentiality. 

One of the major breakthroughs enabled by digitization of healthcare is telehealth, often referred to as telemedicine. It dates back to the time of the Civil War and the Indian Independence, when telephone and telegraph were actually used to order medicines and send radiology imaged over a telephone line.

Telemedicine has been making our lives easier for many decades. However, recent advancements in this burgeoning technology make it an integral part of the current and all future healthcare delivery models.


Telehealth vs. Telemedicine
Even though both telehealth and telemedicine are used interchangeably, there is a slight difference between these. Telehealth is a broader term that includes a myriad of clinical services. Telemedicine, on the other hand, is a subset of telehealth that does not necessarily include delivery of clinical health services and other services such as medication adherence, patient education, and troubleshooting. The Federal Communications Commission [1] talks about the thin line that demarcates telehealth, telecare, and telemedicine


In simple terms, telemedicine involves the use of telecommunications services for information exchange to impart clinical services to patients. For example, imagine a doctor providing consultation to his or her patient through a mobile app or over a phone call, thus eliminating the need for a patient to personally visit a doctor’s office.


Teleconferencing, videoconferencing, messenger chats, emails, and transmission of images from one place to another are all considered a part of telemedicine and telehealth.


Depending on the type of specialty where it is being used to impart information, telemedicine can be of different types – teleradiology, telepathology, telepsychology, teledermatology and so on.


Telemedicine Delivery Systems

The health delivery systems that implement the principles of telemedicine have improved and evolved considerably in the recent past. There are several delivery systems that are currently used in different parts of the world to deliver or impart medical information to patients and healthcare professionals but the following three are the most common and important ones:
Remote Monitoring Through Healthcare Devices

Patients with chronic health illnesses can be looked after at home by their family members or an at-home caregiver. The health and vital statistics of such patients are often monitored around the clock with the help of a machine. The doctor concerned usually has access to the data recorded by the machine and can accordingly guide the family members of the caregiver if any intervention is required.
Such an application of telemedicine helps saves time, in addition to the ever-increasing hospitalization, transportation, and other miscellaneous healthcare-related costs that a person admitted to the hospital has to pay for.

Medical Report Storage and Transfer

How many times have you has a blood test done and asked the pathologist to send you the reports over email or Whatsapp? This is yet another example of telemedicine that is quite common nowadays. The information can not only be shared with the patient but also with the doctors over phone, email, or messenger. The information can, in fact, be shared with a physician located abroad for his or her special guidance

Real-time Communication
Interactive medicine also allows patients and doctors to communicate in real-time with the help of online chat sessions and videoconferencing. Such sessions can be used to deliver medical information, share reports, share reports, and look at the physical recovery of the patient to any specific signs and symptoms.
Such sessions can also be conducted in case both the patient and the doctor are present at different locations – in different cities or country. It is a great way to keep a track of a medical tourist after he or she has flown back to their home country. Such follow-up sessions are also conducted by medical tourism facilitators [2].


Telemedicine In India: The Current Scenario

India is the second most populous country in the world and that well-explains the healthcare disparity, among other social issues, that is bound to affect the masses. Telemedicine as a tool for healthcare delivery, has proved to be an effective way of reducing this disparity. While it would be inappropriate to state that telemedicine is likely to replace traditional healthcare anytime soon in the future, it is, indeed, a promising solution that can assure quality healthcare services to the masses in the underserved regions.
A review article published in the journal Primary Healthcare [3] explains how has evolved in the recent past, thanks to the efforts made by the state governments and the private sector. From setting up of village resource centers (VRCs) in the Northeastern states to the establishment of Hospital Information System ‘TEJHAS’ (Telemedicine Enabled Java based Hospital Automation System) and the PAN India Oncology Network dubbed ONCONET, a number of milestones have been achieved through the joint public and private sector involvement.
The Apollo Telemedicine Network, Practo, MediGence, and Lybrate are some of the healthcare initiatives that have gained quick popularity in India. These platforms strive to deliver quality healthcare patients by letting them find the right treatment option, search for the best doctor, and seek information about their diagnosis or medical condition. Some of these platforms also provide an option to interact with the concerned physician directly and post questions for them to answer.


What is the future of telemedicine?
Seeing the advantages of telemedicine – increased convenience, improved access to healthcare, reduced doctor appointment cancellations, and increased acceptance to healthier lifestyle choices – the field in itself is expected to evolve tremendously in the years to come.
For example, researchers are working on implantable devices and pills that can monitor the vital signs of the patient and around the clock. These little chips can be connected to a cloud server that can directly be accessed by the physician to look at the vital signs of the patient.
The radiotechnology communication systems for the ambulances are also expected to improve in the time to come. The new systems will not only improve the communication between the patient, ambulance care giver, and the hospital, but also expected to improve the lives of the patient, humanize care, and reduce waste.
Doctors around the world also look forward to using devices that can direct the patient when to adjust their dosage for medications and what changes to make in their dietary lifestyle. These devices can actually help manage chronic diseases such as diabetes and hypertension.
One such example is the Abilify Mycite, a technology by Proteus Digital, was recently approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in the US.The digital health solution, available by the name Proteus Discover [4], is a combination product with ingestible sensors that run on gastric acids. The Discover sends regular updated to the physician who can actually known whether or when the patient has taken the medication.
Novel solutions like Proteus Discover are being designed to improve medication adherence, less doctor visits, reduce costs, increase patient engagement, and optimize outcomes. Its is estimated that currently, non-adherence to medications prescribed by the physician costs a whopping $100 billion a year. The use of such ingestible sensors can actually help reduce the cost burden, while successfully managing chronic conditions such as diabetes and hypertension.
Other promising examples of how telemedicine is shaping up the future of modern healthcare delivery models include the remote care through mobile apps [5], digital therapist for mental health assessment [6], and driverless car health sensors [7]




References



Author
Guneet Bhatia
A Medical Content Writer and Manager, Editor and Blogger. Guneet Bindra is currently working as as a medical content writer and manager with different national and international clients, including medical practitioners and drug companies. She has worked as a team leader, science & health with International Business Times. 
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Wednesday, 22 November 2017

How are Augmented Reality and Virtual Reality Changing the Face of Healthcare Market? by @marketsmarkets


Healthcare being one of the most crucial sectors globally has seen immense transformation over the years. The use of modern day technologies in healthcare has made it possible for the physicians to deliver accurate diagnosis along with proper treatment. Virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) technologies are fast gaining prominence among various sectors, especially the healthcare sector. Over the past two decades, AR and VR have come a long way, with 2016 being a breakthrough year for both. They have revolutionized the healthcare industry with their rapid adoption in various areas of healthcare. It is now possible for the surgeons to see the virtual condition of a patient’s body parts and accordingly conduct minimally invasive surgery that have greater benefits in comparison to the traditional surgeries and treatments. The use of AR/VR modeling and 3D visualization is found to be helpful in the healthcare sector.


Market overview

The global augmented and virtual reality in healthcare market was valued at USD 769.2 Million in 2017, and is estimated to be worth USD 4,997.9 Million by 2023, growing at a CAGR of 36.6% between 2017 and 2023.

Based on type of devices, the head-mounted displays are expected to take up the majority of the market share, and also grow at a high rate over the forecast period. This growth can be majorly contributed to the increased use of HMDs in various applications such as pharmacy management, patient care management, and medical training and education. Also, the use of AR smart glass is further estimated to witness a high growth, thereby boosting the growth of the overall market.

Among applications, the patient care management application is projected to be the leading market, mainly due to the growing use of AR and VR technology in therapies and rehabilitation. However, the surgery application is predicted to grow at the highest rate over the forecast period, owing to the advantages of the AR and VR technologies used in operations and other procedures.

How is the market progressing, geographically?

Among regions, North America held the largest market share in 2016, and is also predicted to be the leading market for augmented reality and virtual reality in healthcare, owing to the cutting-edge technologies used in display devices due to its technologically advanced and developed nature. Moreover, the presence of a number of global companies involved in the AR and VR space for the healthcare applications in the U.S. market is also boosting the growth of this market. However, the market for augmented and virtual reality in healthcare in Asia-Pacific is expected to grow at the highest CAGR by 2023. 

This growth can be attributed to the increase in R&D and the rising acceptance of newer technologies in this region.

What is driving and restraining the market growth?

The growth of the worldwide market for augmented reality and virtual reality in healthcare is majorly being influenced by the following factors:

  • Need for reducing healthcare costs
  • Growing penetration of connected devices in the healthcare sector
  • Increasing investments in healthcare AR and VR

Apart from these, growing demand for AR and VR in emerging economies and usage in fitness management is further expected to create an array of opportunities for the growth of this market.

On the flip side, lack of expertise and knowledge among medical practitioners for the adoption of new technologies and incompetence in deployment of AR and VR solutions are the major factors likely to hinder the growth of this market. Moreover, concerns related to privacy of data, social challenges, and lack of compatibility and interoperability between vendors providing AR and VR solutions are the major challenges to be tackled by the players involved in this market.

Ask for Sample Pages @ 
http://www.marketsandmarkets.com/requestsample.asp?id=220832469

Major players and strategies adopted for sustenance

Google (US), Microsoft (US), DAQRI (US), Psious (Spain), Mindmaze (Switzerland), Firsthand Technology (US), Medical Realities (UK), Atheer (US), Augmedix (US), and Oculus VR (US) are some of the major players involved in the global augmented and virtual reality in healthcare market. These companies are increasingly adopting strategies such as major investments in AR and VR in healthcare and new product launches and developments in order to witness sustained growth as well as maintain their market position. Moreover, various other healthcare IT-enabled companies are venturing in this market in order to gain advantage of the high potential growth that this market has to offer.

About MarketsandMarkets™
MarketsandMarkets™ provides quantified B2B research on 30,000 high growth niche opportunities/threats which will impact 70% to 80% of worldwide companies’ revenues. Currently servicing 5000 customers worldwide including 80% of global Fortune 1000 companies as clients. Almost 75,000 top officers across eight industries worldwide approach MarketsandMarkets™ for their painpoints around revenues decisions.

Our 850 fulltime analyst and SMEs at MarketsandMarkets™ are tracking global high growth markets following the "Growth Engagement Model – GEM". The GEM aims at proactive collaboration with the clients to identify new opportunities, identify most important customers, write "Attack, avoid and defend" strategies, identify sources of incremental revenues for both the company and its competitors. MarketsandMarkets™ now coming up with 1,500 MicroQuadrants (Positioning top players across leaders, emerging companies, innovators, strategic players) annually in high growth emerging segments. MarketsandMarkets™ is determined to benefit more than 10,000 companies this year for their revenue planning and help them take their innovations/disruptions early to the market by providing them research ahead of the curve.

MarketsandMarkets’s flagship competitive intelligence and market research platform, "RT" connects over 200,000 markets and entire value chains for deeper understanding of the unmet insights along with market sizing and forecasts of niche markets.

Report Contact:
Mr. Rohan
MarketsandMarkets™ INC. 
630 Dundee Road 
Suite 430 
Northbrook, IL 60062 
USA : 1-888-600-6441

Register to Attend "AI in Healthcare" Conference in 17th -18th May 2018 in Silicon Valley, USA


http://www.mnmconferences.com/Artificial-Intelligence-in-Healthcare

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Tuesday, 7 November 2017

We need your opinion now - Respond to the Data Democracy Survey by @drvikram



Can patients manage their own healthcare records?

Healthcare records are a subject for an engaging discussion across the world. In India, we are just seeing the beginning of this debate. On one hand, many corporate hospitals have taken concrete measures to collect, maintain and drive insights from patient health records. While on the other hand valuable data is either not stored properly or is lying locked up in paper forms. Insights that could have saved lives are never collected.

In this context, we at Healthcare India are working on our next report on data democracy in healthcare. We have created a short survey which will help us capture the sentiments of our readers on this topic. We are also conducting interviews with healthcare leaders to get their views on the same.

The survey would take less than five minutes and will help us drive insights on this topic. Please click here to take the survey.

The responses are anonymous and we will rely on Survey Monkey technology to keep it secure.

We plan to release the report by the end of the year. Looking forward to seeing you all participate in the same.

Author
[tab]
[content title="About Dr. Vikram Venkateswaran"]
Dr. Vikram Venkateswaran
Dr Vikram Venkateswaran is a healthcare thought leader who writes and speaks about the emerging healthcare models in India and the role technology plays in them.
Connect with me
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Monday, 30 October 2017

Streamlining New Horizons of Technology in Healthcare by @exploreevents1










About the event

In its 2nd year the Smart Tech Healthcare is one among the most dedicated conferences aimed at streamlining new horizons of technology in healthcare which provides a common platform for the industry and other stakeholders to come together to discuss the key challenges, learn from the best practices adopted across the country and ensure their firm is positioned to comply with digital health trends in the evolving industry. Today, our health care system has changed dramatically but it’s still too difficult for families in rural India to find quality, affordable health care.

The consumer health technologies — apps, telemedicine, wearables, self-diagnosis tools — which has the potential to strengthen the patient-physician connection and improve health outcomes in all sorts of technology-enabled ways, that’s the opportunity to learn, discuss the new trends in this summit.

With the success of the first annual Smart Tech Healthcare focused of redefining healthcare with IT & more than 250 attendees, 45 speakers, 9 supporting associations. The event is projected to be big with more than 350 attendees will be the most diverse gathering of public sector, health and technology industry leaders working at the intersection of innovative product and service development, research, business and policy throughout the world. Building thought leadership across the ecosystem, this year’s conference focuses on an increasingly business & consumer oriented, technology-enabled and collaborative approach to improving digital health.

Key Topics:

Here are the topics of discussion: 
* Storytelling in a Digital Age: Transforming healthcare 2030 with IT 
* Blockchain as an enabler of countrywide interoperability 
* Redesigning Healthcare: the future of Artificial Intelligence & Robotics 
* The future for Technology Enabled Care: How the industry realises the opportunities 
* Revolutionising the Internet of Health & Medical Things 
* Interoperability in the Post-EHR era 
* Payer-Provider Collaboration on Data: The Leading Edge. 
* In-depth analysis of today’s megatrends (VR, tele-everything, Robotics, wearables, digital therapies). 
* Deeper Dive: Understanding the Emerging Threats. 
* Population Health Strategies: Improved outcomes and care coordination.

Event Themes: 

Health Informatics, Telehealth, Business Intelligence, AI & Robotics, EHRS, Interoperability, Data Integration, Entrepreneurship & Venture Investment, Cyber Security, IOHT, Blockchain, Transforming healthcare, Artificial Intelligence, Big Data 

Who should Attend?

  • Hospital CEOs
  • Hospital Management Company Senior Management
  • Health Care Policy Personnel
  • Representatives of Hospital Supplier / Manufacturer / Distributor Companies
  • Vice Presidents of Sales and/or Marketing
  • Health Care Managers
  • Health Industry Analysts / Consultants

Why attend?

  • Learn about future healthcare technology
  • Hear from the leaders of healthcare  industry addressing future health care trends
  • Network with senior executives from hospital management companies and hospitals


 Register 




HCITExpert Blog is proud to be associated as a media partner for the event >>
http://www.exploreexhibitions.com/healthcare/index.php/partner/media-parters

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