The conference at Vitalis 2023 consists of several tracks with panel discussions, keynote presentations and studio talks. Most of the content will also be available online via live broadcasts and recorded lectures, available on demand.
Search the programme and customise your agenda!
You can filter by topic, seminar type, target audience or time. There are also a number of thematic tracks in the programme.
Track: MIE: Human Factors and organizational issuesAll sessions
The societal impact of a multidisciplinary, adaptive virtual companionship programme for patients with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease.
Marian Hurmuz, Stephanie Jansen-Kosterink
Tuesday May 23, 2023 08:30 - 09:45 R23
MIE: Human Factors and organizational issues, English, On site only, Workshop, Inspiration, Introductory, Management/decision makers, Politicians, Technicians/IT/Developers, Researchers, Students, Care professionals, Healthcare professionals, Patient/user organizations, Benefits/effects, Innovation/research, Test/validation
An interactive workshop to get familiar with the Social Return on Investment (SROI) methodology. The attendees will learn the basics about the SROI methodology and how this methodology is used within the European RE-SAMPLE project to ensure impact of the digital innovation for every stakeholder (societal impact). Next to this, the attendees will, by means of a group discussion, form a first opinion about the SROI methodology.
In this session, we will present an overview of a study about the use of IoT in schools. We engaged with IoT experts to discuss how IoT-based solutions could help to improve the health and well-being of students, teachers, and other school staff. We present the main themes that surfaced in expert interviews, containing ideas on how IoT could help fulfill the needs and requirements of school personnel and students.
Tuesday May 23, 2023 09:15 - 09:30 G3
MIE: Human Factors and organizational issues, English, On site only, Presentation, Other, Advanced, Management/decision makers, Organizational development, Technicians/IT/Developers, Researchers, Actual examples (good/bad), Education (verification), Management, Innovation/research
Despite years of work from both informaticians and IT-architects interoperability within healthcare is still low. This explorative case study performed on a well-staffed public health care provider shows that the involved roles were unclear, processes did not include each other, and that tooling was incompatible.However, interest in collaboration was high and technical advances and inhouse development were seen as incentives for increased collaboration.