This talk, last Wednesday in Stockholm, was for a significantly more academic audience than I usually face: A packed room at Karolinska Institute, the university that is the home of the Nobel Prize. The purpose in this case was to kindle some significantly new thoughts in a super-sharp audience: 20 researchers, 10 patients, 5 students, 5 healthcare professionals, academic think tank leaders, leaders in healthcare professional bodies, 5 health care professionals , 7 health care designers. A lot of people also had more than one role. Wow!
The event was part of an important Karolinska project called “Today’s Patient” (“Dagens patient”). It’s got e-patient written all over it. (This is a continuation of last Thursday’s post of my talks Monday and Tuesday at Digital Health Days in Stockholm. The closing panel video is up now.)
Email subscribers, if you can’t see the video, click here to view it on YouTube.
(How about the nifty video editing by Anders Westin?? I don’t know how he did some of that magic! For fun he also created another “mash-up” of the song Gimme My DaM Data and photos from the day – I’ll add that at bottom.)
At the start you’ll see the introduction by Karolinska’s Pär Hoglund and Sara Riggare. Pär is, among other things, one of Sara’s academic supervisors. Sara is a Parkinsons patient (highly activated e-patient) and member of the Society for Participatory Medicine; she was the ringleader of this invitation, as she also was for my World Parkinson Congress talk, which I blogged about last November.
As I said, the purpose in this case was to kindle some significantly new thoughts in a super-sharp audience of academics and innovators in the Swedish system. Did it work? Well, yesterday I learned that they’ve decided to translate my book Let Patients Help into Swedish. I’d say that’s a win.:-)
- This event’s page, including links to other remarkable information from Experio, a company who presented and brought some of their “empathy equipment” to help experience what some diseases are like! Check it out!
And here’s the four minute photo / video / audio mash-up of the song that Anders created. (Email subscribers, it’s here.)
[…] thanks to Torben Rügge of Cure-It for this tip. I met him at the Karolinska Institute event I wrote about […]