Filmmaker & Researcher
Ron Galloway is the director of the business films New Money, Why Walmart Works, and the upcoming Age Invaders. He speaks on the disruptive effects of new technologies in healthcare and finance. He writes a blog about Walmart and why it does and doesn’t work, as well as a conservative column for the Huffington Post. He is currently working on his new book, Social Money, and is a frequent public speaker who presents on a variety of business topics. Read More >
More and more patients are receiving healthcare in settings heretofore unthinkable. Wal-Mart plans to have 2000 health clinics in the next four years with a potential 20 million patients annually. Target, CVS, and Kroger are more examples of distributed healthcare. In this speech, Galloway will also cover medical tourism, which is growing at 35% per annum.
In 1900 the average lifespan was 47. Now you can expect to live well over 80, and 100 will be commonplace. As longevity increases at an increasingly growing rate, what are the consequences for your hospital? Read More >
Your patients are going to be increasing grayer, and this calls for new thinking as far as services that best fit their healthcare needs. This presentation will attempt to explore the changes we can expect due to our increasing longevity, and the implications for you and for healthcare as a whole. Read Less ^
Innovation is happening so fast these days it is hard to keep up with, and it's even harder to take the time and think about how these changes and trends will affect your future. In this webinar, Ron takes a deep dive into seven areas that will affect you and your business in fundamental and sometimes unseen ways. We'll start by briefly taking a look at the past and how some seemingly small innovations went on to affect healthcare in unexpected ways: Universal Product Code (UPC), Toyota Production System (Six Sigma), Amazon EC2 (the original cloud), even GPS! Then we'll look ahead at how the technologies and trends of today will radically change healthcare future: Read More >
Mark Twain said "History doesn't repeat itself, but it does rhyme.” Accordingly, this content rich webinar will look at past innovations, examine their disruptive impact, and apply those lessons to inferring how new innovative technologies may alter what the future may hold for hospitals. Read Less ^
Ransomware has suddenly become a very big deal, now that it is literally a life and death matter with viruses hitting hospitals and encrypting patient records. Hollywood Presbyterian just paid hackers $17,000 to get their decryption key for their hacked records, and hospitals in Germany and Ottawa have been victims of ransomware this year. Read More >
This session examines recent ransomware occurrences and how they happened, 2) defines the terms involved in an understandable and clear way, and 3) most important, gives you concrete steps to take to lessen the chance of a ransomware attack at your institution. Read Less ^
Much as WalMart evolved from a physical store into a data powerhouse, eldercare and assisted living facilities are also now morphing into data-driven institutions, with inputs coming from EMRs, indoor GPS, audio/video sensors, and a new generation of wearables. Read More >
This presentation examines accelerating trends in data technology specific to eldercare facilities, how these technologies integrate, and ultimately enhance each other to the benefit the elderly.
For example, Ambient Intelligence is a new A.I. technology where all data inputs (from wearable bands to pressure pads to Amazon Echo-like devices in rooms) are centralized and given context. If an Alzheimer's patient falls, his wearable device determines he has fallen (from the accelerometer on his wrist), where he is located (from indoor GPS), and what protocols should be followed (given data from his EMR), as well as academic journal research specific curated by Watson. This presentation includes Ron’s tweaking of an Amazon Echo to show the possibilities voice recognition can offer the elderly.
This presentation looks into the not so distant future at tech and societal trends, and illustrate why data will become one of the prime drivers of value in eldercare facilities design and care. Read Less ^
Once consigned to the literal frontiers of healthcare, telehealth has become a strategic initiative for even the most urban academic medical centers aiming to become regional health systems. Managing population health will require increasing use of remote care and monitoring that rely on cloud-based, mobile telehealth solutions that have been shown to demonstrate significant cost avoidance while effectively engaging large populations. Read More >
This session will address the newly emerging telehealth landscape that incorporates anytime, anywhere diagnostics and communications across the continuum of care using a new generation of wearables and smart appliances for keeping the patient in the home and out of the hospital. Read Less ^
Home health gateways, will be a growing part of the home health technology market. These devices and applications use wireless connectivity to aggregate information from disparate sources – for example, from connected home medical monitoring equipment, wearable devices, and standalone health and wellness devices. There are two main groups of home health hubs: standalone devices and downloadable applications that reside on the mobile device (smartphone or tablet) or wearable device (such as a smart watch). Read More >
A number of drivers are pushing the home health hub market forward, including the need to reduce or contain healthcare costs while improving patient outcomes. Other drivers include the increasing number of individuals with chronic conditions, aging populations, increased interest in health and wellness tracking, and the emergence of a more connected consumer base. What is the current state of the home health hub market and how will it affect healthcare delivery over the coming years? Read Less ^
The use of healthcare wearables is exploding, with a considerable amount of activity across the healthcare value chain. Wearables are an extension of the digital transformation of healthcare, helping pharmaceutical companies to expand clinical trials, enabling insurance companies to engage with customers by incentivizing healthier living, helping healthcare providers to improve the delivery of healthcare, and empowering patients by providing them access to their own health data. Read More >
Healthcare wearables are moving from being fitness and wellness devices to being able to directly impact medical conditions, improve diagnosis and care, and ultimately save lives. Chronic medical conditions like cancer, cardiovascular disease, and diabetes are the primary targets for many of the emerging healthcare wearable companies, as they impact a large percentage of the population. Eldercare, whether in a healthcare facility or as part of remote monitoring in the home, is a key focus for healthcare wearables, providing real-time continuous feeds of vital signs, as well as alerts in case of any anomalies. What are the key wearable device types that will have an impact on healthcare? What are the primary application areas for healthcare wearables? What is the timeline for adoption of healthcare wearables? Read Less ^