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Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Rx Disruption: Technology Trends in Medicine and Health Care - 0 views

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    The following overview of the major trends in health care offers guidance for preparing individuals, organizations, and medical practitioners for the health-care landscape ahead. This guide will be continuously updated, so reader feedback is welcome.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

1st Interactive 3D Human Body Search Engine Debuts - 0 views

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    Health BodyMaps is an exhaustive set of searchable body maps - think Gray's Anatomy meets CT scan. It comes with a library of medical and treatment knowledge, but the central focus of the tool are the colored, interactive maps of everything from the pancreas to the digestive system to the body as a whole
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Actualidad - 0 views

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    En esta entrevista los dos médicos no tan sólo repasan las mejoras producidas en su especialidad sino que también reflexionan sobre cómo las nuevas tecnologías afectan a la asistencia médica actual.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

UWS School of Medicine Scientific Streams ALTC project - 0 views

  • The scientific streams component of the MBBS course at the University of Western Sydney is an innovative way to keep students centred in the underlying basic science of the diseases that they are seeing while in hospital rotations. Students access 10 different online modules over the course of three years using the Learning Activity Management System (LAMS), an open-source eLearning platform that is accessed via the students own eLearning platform vUWS (Blackboard).

    Click on Development to learn more about the different modules that have been developed to date. (This website is still under development and more modules will be added as they become available).

    Click on Colloquium to see the details of our upcoming event where the results of this project will be disseminated.

Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

About us | Universities Allied for Essential Medicines - 0 views

  • Our Vision

    Universities and publicly funded research institutions will be part of the solution to the access to medicines crisis by promoting medical innovation in the public interest and ensuring that all people regardless of income have access to essential medicines and other health-related technologies.

    Our Mission

    As a private non-profit organization rooted in a movement of university students, UAEM aims to

    - promote access to medicines for people in developing countries by changing norms and practices around university patenting and licensing

    - ensure that university medical research meets the needs of the majority of the world’s population

    - empower students to respond to the access and innovation crisis

Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

KevinMD.com, social media's leading physician voice - 0 views

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    Voted the best medical blog of 2008, KevinMD.com is among the web's most prominent and influential platforms
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Health Section @Pew Internet - 0 views

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    Eight in ten internet users have looked online for health information. Many e-patients say the internet has had a significant impact on the way they care for themselves or for others.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

e-Med Education AIBS (Greece) - 0 views

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    AIBS was established in 2005 by a group of scientists, who shared common ideas and values and had a vision of creating an institute in Greece that would perform state-of-the-art biomedical research in a broad spectrum of scientific disciplines. Therefore we set our first goal to conduct research with the highest scientific standards. Such a goal sets us active in the development and execution of bio-medical research in several fields of Medicine (Cardiology, Infectious Diseases, Critical Care, Preventive Medicine etc), Surgery (General, Ophthalmology etc) and Public Health (Biostatistics, Epidemiology). So far, we have been quite successful in publishing the results of our efforts in peer-reviewed biomedical journals
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

OpenGov Health Data Wiki - 0 views

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    The purpose of this wiki is to round up - and make sense of - publicly available HHS (US Dept. of Health and Human Services) data and provide links to other relevant tool kits and data sets that we think are relevant to the Developer Challenge community.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Health 2.0 Conference 2010 Paris (Video) - 0 views

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    Interesting video with facts and about Health 2.0
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Health 2.0 Conference - 0 views

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    Health 2.0's original tag line of 'user-generated healthcare' contains the germ of a compelling idea-patients are using new tools to guide their own care. And now those tools are starting to integrate with the health care system. Doctors, patients, and health care organizations are all starting to use a new generation of online and mobile technologies which are fundamentally changing the way health care works.

    The Health 2.0 Conference is the leading showcase of cutting-edge technologies in health care, including Online Communities, Search and lightweight Tools for consumers to manage their health and connect to providers online.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Health 2.0 Wiki - 0 views

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    This wiki has been set up as a service to the community of visionaries, entrepreneurs, intrapreneurs, policy makers, and professionals who are working on fundamentally redefining the healthcare industry along the lines of "Web 2.0". The Health 2.0 movement was initiated at the first Health Camp, which took place in December 2006 in San Francisco, CA. A new series of HealthCamp events kicked off in June 2008.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Medicine 2.0 International Conference - 0 views

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    Medicine 2.0 is the annual open, international conference on Web 2.0 applications in health and medicine, also known as the World Congress on Social Networking and Web 2.0 Applications in Medicine, Health, Health Care, and Biomedical Research.
    The congress is organized and co-sponsored by the Journal of Medical Internet Research, the International Medical Informatics Association, the Centre for Global eHealth Innovation, CHIRAD, and a number of other sponsoring organizations.
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Medicine 2.0: Apomediation? - 0 views

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    Ever heard of apomediation? This term got me curios and interested in a recent publication about Medicine 2.0 in the Journal of Medical Internet Research.

    Medicine 2 is the medical implementation of Web 2.0. This is open Web standards leading to improved collaboration and communication across applications. Social networking approaches and Web 2.0 technologies such as AJAX leading to improved Web interfaces that mimic the real-time responsiveness of desktop applications within a browser window.

    The five major aspects emerging and recurring from Web 2.0 in health, health care, medicine, science, are:

    Social Networking
    Participation
    Apomediation
    Collaboration
    Openness
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Medicine 2.0: Social Networking, Collaboration, Participation, Apomediation, and Openness - 0 views

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    In a very significant development for eHealth, a broad adoption of Web 2.0 technologies and approaches coincides with the more recent emergence of Personal Health Application Platforms and Personally Controlled Health Records such as Google Health, Microsoft HealthVault, and Dossia. "Medicine 2.0" applications, services, and tools are defined as Web-based services for health care consumers, caregivers, patients, health professionals, and biomedical researchers, that use Web 2.0 technologies and/or semantic web and virtual reality approaches to enable and facilitate specifically 1) social networking, 2) participation, 3) apomediation, 4) openness, and 5) collaboration, within and between these user groups. The Journal of Medical Internet Research (JMIR) publishes a Medicine 2.0 theme issue and sponsors a conference on "How Social Networking and Web 2.0 changes Health, Health Care, Medicine, and Biomedical Research", to stimulate and encourage research in these five areas.

    (J Med Internet Res 2008;10(3):e22)
    doi:10.2196/jmir.1030
Carlos Lizarraga Celaya

Chronic Disease and the Internet - 0 views

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    U.S. adults living with chronic disease are significantly less likely than healthy adults to have access to the internet (62% vs. 81%). The internet access gap creates an online health information gap. However, lack of internet access, not lack of interest in the topic, is the primary reason for the difference. Once online, having a chronic disease increases the probability that someone will take advantage of social media to share what they know and learn from their peers.
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