The Healthcare sector has made an enormous digital catch-up. Nowadays, almost all files and more and more consultations with the doctor are digitalised. Innovative actors have even begun experimentations with remote care. Sometimes, it seems as if the patient is the only thing that has not been digitised. However, the increased efficiency made possible by that digitisation also has its downsides.
Within the Digitalisation in Healthcare theme, the focus lies on finding an optimal situation in which digitisation improves the quality of care without compromising the experiences of patients. Flevum opens these issues up for discussion and, together with relevant parties, analyses how they can ensure that the ultimate goal of the best possible care is never compromised.
Digitalisation in Healthcare
During this Virtual Round Table, Bert van Haarlem, CIO at the Leiden University Medic Centre, will give a presentation. More information will follow soon.
Do you consider participating in one of our sessions? Be inspired by previous session we had the privilege to organise with our partners.
Data & analytics has the potential to improve healthcare: it creates value by enabling novel insights, personalised diagnoses and new treatments. During his presentation, Geert Kazemier addressed the question of how doctors and patients could benefit from data and analytics in healthcare.Visit Case
During the Patient Organisation Day the participants discussed how do you contribute to the direction of change in healthcare.Visit Case
The management of hospitals is complex. Loose contracts with various health insurers and varying interests of patients, doctors and staff create a situation in which innovation and the application of medical devices are sometimes unnecessarily delayed. In this meeting the participants discussed what the healthcare sector can learn from business.Visit Case
When looking for opportunities to share knowledge and experiences with peers in your field of expertise, Flevum offers a variety of programs which allow open dialogue. Our sessions are based on undermentioned key points.
Because we want to ensure open dialogue, our sessions have a small-scaled nature. This way, we allow participants to share experiences and recently faced challenges. The group of participants varies from 10 to 25.
During our sessions, we bring together participants from various sectors and/or industries. This means participants can share their experiences with peers from other sectors and this allows participants to have a meaningful experience.
Our sessions are introduced by relevant keynote speakers from top 500 companies, healthcare institutions and government institutions. The speaker presents his or her own vision regarding the subject by sharing experiences. The brief introduction will serve as a prelude to the following discussion.
Our sessions focus on peer-to-peer knowledge exchange with a cross-learning character. This means executives will engage in conversation with other executives, CHRO's with CHRO's, but also IT Directors with Data Directors or Innovation Directors. By screening every application to a session, we make sure that all participants are from the same audience. This allows us to ensure peer-to-peer knowledge exchange.
To ensure open dialogue and allow participants to share succes, challenges and other experiences, our sessions are held within an enclosed environment (the Chatham House Rule applies). To be concrete, this means no recordings will be made during the session and shared information will remain private to participants.