SHI2018 - August 28 and 29

Program

Program SHI2018

Venue: Aalborg University, Rendsburggade 14, room 3.463 & 3.465

August 28th

 

12.00

Registration and sandwich

13.00

Welcome

Professor Anne Marie Kanstrup, Director of Danish Centre of Health Informatics

13.15

Keynote 1: Effects-Driven Participatory Design and Evaluation

Jesper Simonsen, Professor of Participatory Design, Department of People and Technology, Roskilde University, Denmark

Slides

Session Chair: Ann Bygholm

14.00-15.30

Session 1: Design, feasibility and user involvement

Session chair: Carl Erik Moe

Three living labs in Denmark: Challenges with co-design and implementation of health IT
Tariq Osman Andersen, Anne Marie Kanstrup and Signe Louise Yndigegn
 

Making computer games that can teach children with Type 1 diabetes in rural areas how to manage their condition
Slides
Svein-Gunnar Johansen, Eirik Årsand and Gunnar Hartvigsen
 

Use of welfare technology to increase employment of individuals with intellectual disabilities
Sofie Wass, Carl Erik Moe, Elin Thygesen and Silje Haugland
 

Predicting cost-effectiveness of telehealthcare to patients with COPD: A feasibility study based on data from the TeleCare North cluster-randomized trial
Flemming Witt Udsen and Ole Hejlesen
 

Designing a dashboard to visualize patient information
Slides
Janus Gustafson, Camilla Holt Jones and Louise Bilenberg Pape-Haugaard
 

15.30-16.00

Coffee break

16.00-17.30

 

Session 2: Evaluation

Session chair Pernille Bertelsen

Motivation in self-monitoring processes: Evaluation of Ecological Momentary Storytelling
Slides
Katja Lund and Lisbeth Kappelgaard
 

Turning Points in Intermediate Patient Care Paths of Elderly: Constructive Reflections on Video Experiments with GPs and Municipalities
Helle Sofie Wentzer and Ann Bygholm
 

The evolution of clinicians’ preparedness for mHealth use (2013-2017) and current barriers
Slides
Meghan Bradway, Lis Ribu, Gunnar Hartvigsen and Eirik Årsand
 

Communication and Relations between Healthcare Professionals before and after Implementation of a Telehomecare System: A Study Protocol
Karsten Niss
 

Usability of eye tracking for studying the benefits of e-learning tutorials on safe moving and handling techniques.
Mette Hornbæk, Julie Hellevik, Clara Schaarup, Mette Dencker and Ole Hejlesen.

 

19.00

Dinner at restaurant
Bistro V, Toldbod Plads 2, 9000 Aalborg

August 29th

 

9.30-11.00

Session 3: Surveillance, decision support and interoperability

Session Chair: Gunnar Hartvigsen

A systematic review of cluster detection mechanisms in syndromic surveillance: Towards developing a framework of cluster detection mechanisms for EDMON system.
Slides
Prosper Kandabongee Yeng, Ashenafi Zebene Woldaregay, Terje Solvoll and Gunnar Hartvigsen

Developing a Bayesian network as a decision support system for evaluating patient with diabetes mellitus admitted to the intensive care unit – a proof of concepts.
Rune Sejer Jakobsen, Ole Hejlesen, Simon Lebech Cichosz and Mads Nibe Stausholm
 

Predicting Preventable Hospitalizations among Elderly Recipients of Home Care: a Study Protocol
Mads Stausholm, Pernille Secher, Simon Cichosz and Ole Hejlesen
 

Detection of Postprandial Hyperglycemia in Type 1 Diabetes Mellitus Patients – Initial Assessment of Current Recommendations versus Alternatives
Mia Birkholm Lausten, Ole Hejlesen and Mette Dencker Johansen
 

An International Minimal Patient Care Report Exemplified in FHIR to Facilitate Standardisation and Interoperability of Emergency Medical Services Data
Slides
Rasmus Guldhammer Blendal and Louise Pape-Haugaard
 

 

11.00- 11.15

Break

11.15-12.00

Keynote 2: Developing a nursing curriculum to impact nursing in the future

Inge Madsen, Associate Professor, VIA University College in Aarhus

Slides

Session chair: Ann Bygholm

12.00-12.30

Lunch

12.30-14.00

Session 4: Telehealth, Communication and public health

Session chair: Karsten Niss

Recruitment to and dropouts from telemedicine interventions (A)
Carl Erik Moe and Elin Thygesen.
 

Exploring the benefits and challenges of tele-health-care. A multible case studie of the use of video consultations in alcohol addiction undergoing withdrawal treatment and sexual counseling in Denmark
Ulla Virkkunen Andrees, Bo Bojesen and Karsten Niss.  
 

Usability Evaluation of a smart watch Heart Rate monitor for Subjects with acquired brain injury.
Morten Pallisgaard Støve and Birgit Tine Larsen.
 

A Method for Reporting of Variance in Informal Care Pathways
John Chelsom and Conceição Granja.
 

Which factors of business intelligence affect individual impact in public healthcare?
Slides
Rikke Gaardboe, Niels Sandalgaard and Tanja Svarre.  
 

Usability and Procedure Learnability of Evidence-based Interactive Clinical Systems: Roadmap for a Norwegian-Japanese Research Fellowship
Renée Schulz, Santiago Martinez and Takahiro Hara.

14.00-14.30

Coffee break

14.30-16.00

Panel discussion: Health Informatics: from research to ordinary use

Session chair: Louise Pape-Hauggard and Ann Bygholm

Ole Hejlesen, Professor, Department of Health Science and Technology, Aalborg University

Carl Erik Moe, Professor, Department of Information System, University of Agder

Gunnar Hartvigsen, Professor, Department of Computer Science, The Artic University of Norway

Slides

16.00-16.30

Closing SHI18 and placing SHI19

 

KEYNOTE1

Keynote speaker: Jesper Simonsen, Professor of Participatory Design, Department of People and Technology, Roskilde University, Denmark.

Jesper Simonsen has been working with participatory design within the health care domain for many years. In this keynote he will focus of the effects of participatory design and evaluation processes. 

EFFECTS-DRIVEN PARTICIPATORY DESIGN AND EVALUATION

Introducing new IT systems into the healthcare domain sometimes results in inconvenience rather than support to the clinical workflows. Often, doctors, nurses and other healthcare professionals react critically as they experience that they spend more and more time in front of the screen and less and less time with the patient. It may take years before the IT system works satisfactorily. The new Epic Healthcare Platform in the Capital Region and Region Zealand might (possibly) lead to an effective clinical workflow support - but this may take many years and the regions are uncertain about how to optimize the use of the platform.

The guest lecture will present;
Effects-Driven Participatory Design and Evaluation: A systematic and consistent user-driven sociotechnical approach to developing and optimizing healthcare IT systems and the way they are used. An overview from more than 10 years of research will be presented and examples from projects in the healthcare sector will be provided.

KEYNOTE 2

Keynote speaker: Inge Madsen, VIA Health Faculty, Campus Nord, Aarhus, Denmark. Inge Madsen has been working with nursing informatics, developing and implementation of EHR since 1990. She is currently teachning and developing of nursing informatics internationally.In her keynote Inge will focus on the effects on informatics and technology within the nursing area in the future.

DEVELOPING A NURSING CURRICULUM TO IMPACT NURSING IN THE FUTURE.

In today's complex arena of health and social care there is one professional role that is considered central to healthcare.  That profession is nursing.  While there are many layers of complexity to a healthcare organization, with each function requiring activity data; there is one primary source for such data which is the electronic health record. The value of nursing in the patient journey is not easily captured with the types and structures of data collection in the electronic health record. An other very important part of the nursing future is the influence of Welfare technology.

Welfare technology can contribute to a better quality of life for patients and the improved use of nursing and healthcare resources.  However, there is a gap between the use of technology for concrete solutions and for more purpose-oriented gains, making acquisition and implementation of welfare technology difficult for both public partners and technology vendors.  Nurses are well positioned to assess welfare technology as to its effectiveness in patient well-being and improved resource utilization, and must play an active role in assessing this technology prior to its acquisition and implementation.  The Welfare Technology Assessment tool provides a standardized methodology for nurses to assess welfare technology, which will also inform both technology vendors and public partners in its evolution.

The guest lecture will present an overview of international initiatives will be presented and examples of an evaluations model of welfare technology will be presented