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Health and Technology Megatrends for #SBM2019

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The internet connects us not only with information, but also with each other. That deceptively simple insight is key to our work in improving health outcomes. This session will provide data from both national surveys and clinical studies to raise questions and awareness about peer to peer health care and other megatrends at the intersection of health and technology. Online engagement is a path out of the maze of illness and despair that we find ourselves in these days. Social media can be a platform for hope.

Veröffentlicht in: Gesundheit & Medizin
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Health and Technology Megatrends for #SBM2019

  1. 1. Health and Technology Megatrends Susannah Fox | @susannahfox
  2. 2. One-third of those living with chronic conditions are now more likely to take necessary medications Risk of admission to a neonatal ICU during first year of life reduced by 63% 1.1-point reduction in HbA1c among those with poorly-controlled diabetes
  3. 3. #PeerHealthAdvice
  4. 4. YouTube: 73% of U.S. adults Facebook: 68% Instagram: 35% Pinterest: 29% (41% of women) Snapchat: 27% LinkedIn: 25% (half of college grads) Twitter: 24% WhatsApp: 22% (half of Latinos) Source: Pew Research Center, 2018.
  5. 5. YouTube: 85% of U.S. teens Instagram: 72% Snapchat: 69% Facebook: 51% (70% of lower-income) Twitter: 32% Tumblr: 9% Reddit: 7% Source: Anderson and Jiang, “Teens, Social Media & Technology 2018” Pew Research Center.
  6. 6. 61% of U.S. teens and young adults say they have read, listened to, or watched other people share about their health experiences online. Source: Rideout & Fox, Digital Health Practices, Social Media Use, and Mental Well-Being Among Teens and Young Adults in the U.S., Hopelab/Well Being Trust, 2018.
  7. 7. One-third of U.S. teens and young adults have successfully connected with health peers online and 91% of them say the experience was helpful. Source: Rideout & Fox, Digital Health Practices, Social Media Use, and Mental Well-Being Among Teens and Young Adults in the U.S., Hopelab/Well Being Trust, 2018.
  8. 8. Positive response: peer connection “I find people with similar things that are making me sad and I read about how they handle it.”  14-year-old Latina female Source: Rideout & Fox, Digital Health Practices, Social Media Use, and Mental Well-Being Among Teens and Young Adults in the U.S., Hopelab/Well Being Trust, 2018.
  9. 9. Negative response: self-loathing “Sometimes I am aware of how bad it [social media] makes me feel but I keep using it just because I want to continue my self-loathing.” 22-year-old African American female Source: Rideout & Fox, Digital Health Practices, Social Media Use, and Mental Well-Being Among Teens and Young Adults in the U.S., Hopelab/Well Being Trust, 2018.
  10. 10. Positive response: support and connection “I don’t know how to describe it, but whenever I feel down, there are always people there to help me, whether my friends or strangers I’ve only met through the internet.”  15-year-old Caucasian male Source: Rideout & Fox, Digital Health Practices, Social Media Use, and Mental Well-Being Among Teens and Young Adults in the U.S., Hopelab/Well Being Trust, 2018.
  11. 11. Be useful
  12. 12. One-third of those living with chronic conditions are now more likely to take necessary medications - Wicks et al. Journal of Medical Internet Research vol. 20, No. 5 (2018) Risk of admission to a neonatal ICU during first year of life reduced by 63% - Centering Health Care Institute 1.1-point reduction in HbA1c among those with poorly-controlled diabetes - Long et al. Annals of Internal Medicine vol. 156,6 (2012)
  13. 13. Thank you! Please stay in touch: • SusannahFox.com

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