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During the period of dallas concepts for digital services have become more sophisticated.
Categories: Choice, Collaboration, Community, Connectedness, Economic Impacts, Health Impacts, iFocus / dhaca, Interoperability, Risk and governance, Self care, The future
More information: https://connect.innovateuk.org/web/dallas/i-focus1
The collaborators in Living it Up have built capacity for the future
Is professional fear of loss of control holding back digital health and care?
Interoperability of technology and organisations was key from the start
The key to clinical acceptance and adoption
dallas was a complex ever-changing project not a single service
Previous projects and trials suggested a large scale demonstrator programme was needed
This large scale trial provoked as many questions as it answered
Join the collaboration
More than a technology problem
Healthcare organisations need to realise that citizens can help redesign pathways
A shared vision can turn the community on to healthcare programmes.
It may be unfamiliar, even uncomfortable but the citizen needs to be in control
The four key services in Living it Up.
Year Zero tested the impact of putting citizens in control of their data
dallas took a systems approach to scale in contrast to clinical trials based on older technology
Digital interventions can deliver more than traditional approaches
Evaluation models from the pharma industry don’t test behaviour or system change
Year Zero developed a wide range of digitally enabled services
Evaluating service transformation means moving beyond Randomised Control Trials
There was no socioeconomic divide in accessing dallas digital services
Clinicians listen when patients report the benefits of self care
A focus on redesigning specific services has more chance of success than creating a platform
Interoperability is key to delivering a successful service
The best partners not only want to change they have capability and capacity to follow thorugh
Engaging with sceptical clinicians is crucial to transformation
Connectedness and Contribution were central
PainSense is a new digital service for sufferers of chronic pain
A digital service for chronic pain management
LIU is delivering behaviour change rather than targeting hard clinical outcomes.
A new organisation to build on the legacy of dallas
What characteristics of the Vitality GP Partnership made it the most successful new service in Year Zero?
Evolving Living it Up into a self management hub with new digital services combining health and wellbeing.
The greatest impacts are achieved by local partnerships based on close relationships
Reducing A+E attendance with multichannel GP access
More Independent has commisioned a range of insight studies to prove the impact of dallas
Involving both qualitative and quantitative approaches
Engaging with LIU provides new business opportunities for industry partners
Drawing expertise from beyond healthcare is challenging but brings creativity
Are organisations, individuals or policy makers ready for these technologies
There are ways of reaching all users
The unique partnership behind Living it Up.
Living it Up will support prevention as a key part of Scotlands health strategy
NHS teams may be open to transformation but organisational commitment is an issue
Local initiatives may scale faster and deeper than national solutions
Improving access for SMEs is the only way for the NHS to tap into specialist digital capabilities
How activating citizens has allowed Mi to scale up
Living it Up is a platform for Self Care
Opportunities and challenges of developing a digital Personal Child Health Record.
Liverpool is investing in a platform for the future
What evidence do we need before we transform services?