Must be CHIME member to attend.
Seismic shifts in healthcare organization structures, healthcare information technology and care delivery have in some cases enabled transformation and in others provoked disruption. As healthcare systems and professionals adopted the goals of the Triple Aim - Higher Quality, Lower Cost, Better Health – we’ve seen the advance of clinical data analytics, EHR implementation, population health initiatives, mobile solutions and patient experience initiatives. Innovation now leads the planning process of most healthcare organizations. But is all this change truly improving health? There are new voices urging us to raise our sights to focus on the true prize in all this change: improved health for all. We’re all being challenged to see the work of healthcare, and our responsibilities as leaders, in new ways. Are we in the process of moving from a medical model of care to a social model of care? Can we identify the ways that the current model for delivering care isn’t contributing to improving health and come up with solutions? How can we find new ways to question the status quo by looking at how healthcare value is measured and at the true impact of such factors as gender and diversity, research, social determinants of care, implicit bias and compassionate care on health? Can we achieve the goal of Better Health for everyone?
Plan to join us for a day of thought provoking insights on the ways our speakers are encouraging a new set of approaches, partnerships and intervention to make better health a reality today.
Sunday, February 10, 2019 | 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Location: Hyatt Regency Orlando, Upper Pool Deck, Recreation Level
Monday, February 11, 2019 | 8:30 am - 3:30 pm
Check-in/Continental Breakfast: 7:30 am – 8:30 am
Location: Hyatt Regency Orlando, Windermere Ballroom
Closing reception will immediately follow.
Neil Jacobstein, chair of the Artificial Intelligence and Robotics Track at Singularity University and a distinguished visiting scholar at Stanford University Media X Program, has more than 25 years of experience applying AI to practical business problems. As a technical consultant, he has worked on AI projects for the National Institutes of Health, NASA, the U.S. Army and Air Force, GM, Ford, Boeing and many other agencies and companies.
He has held numerous leadership roles, including past president of Singularity University, chair of the Institute for Molecular Manufacturing and CEO of Teknowledge, a pioneering AI company. A dynamic speaker, he explores the technical, business and ethical implications of technologies such as AI and robotics.
Dr. Vivek Murthy served as the 19th Surgeon General of the United States (from December 2014 to April 2017). As The Nation’s Doctor, he brought both passion and innovation to the challenges of leading America’s national healthcare initiatives. During his tenure there he issued the first-ever Surgeon General’s Report on Alcohol, Drugs, and Health, calling the nation to action to address this deadly disease. He launched the national TurnTheTideRx campaign to address the opioid crisis, and he was the first Surgeon General to issue a letter to health professionals across America calling them to action to reduce opioid addiction and overdose deaths. Throughout his career, Dr. Murthy has led the way in medical education, social action, and healthcare dialogue, co-founding several healthcare community organizations and grassroots citizen movements. Prior to becoming Surgeon General, Dr. Murthy practiced and taught internal medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School.
An expert in infectious diseases and a long-time advocate for patients, Claire Pomeroy, MD, MBA, is currently president and CEO of the Albert and Mary Lasker Foundation. She has a special interest in healthcare policy, with a focus on the importance of the social determinants of health. Her passion for social justice stems from her personal experience as a child in foster care. She credits the role models in her foster care years, her education and her desire to become a physician for her successes.
Her previous positions include chief of infectious diseases and associate dean for research and informatics at the University of Kentucky and executive associate dean, vice chancellor and dean of the School of Medicine at the University of California, Davis. She serves on numerous medical and philanthropic boards. In 2011, she was inducted into the National Academy of Medicine.
Kristina Sheridan is a long-term caregiver and patient advocate with 30 years of experience in enterprise systems engineering. She is a department head for MITRE's Center for Veterans Enterprise Transformation, and the Principal investigator for a research project focused on patient empowerment. Ms. Sheridan combines her experience as a caregiver for chronic pediatric patients and as a systems engineer to help the healthcare and health IT communities understand the complexities of managing chronic illness and design tools that ease the day-to-day burden of managing care. Ms. Sheridan has been a trusted advisor to senior government officials at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, and the Veterans Health Administration. Prior to working for MITRE, Ms. Sheridan spent 18 years launching and operating communication satellites. Ms. Sheridan received her B.S. in Mathematics from Lancaster University, UK, and her M.S. in Astronautics and Space Engineering from Cranfield University, UK
Kate Sheridan is a patient empowerment advocate, speaker and recent graduate with a B.S. in Health Administration and Policy from George Mason University. Ms. Sheridan was also a pediatric chronic patient who survived a challenging journey through middle and high school battling a combination of complex chronic conditions. After losing the ability to read or play sports, Ms. Sheridan learned multiple coping skills to manage her symptoms, communicate effectively with her providers and to self-manage her medical conditions. She created an art portfolio telling the story of her recovery. Her experience as a pediatric chronic patient inspired Kate to become certified as an Emergency Medical Technician and then to pursue a degree in health administration with a long term goal to increase patient empowerment and improve patient outcomes. She is currently pursuing a master's degree in Comparative Social Policy at the University of Oxford, UK.