Bringing digital design thinking to medical area

Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?

Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?

Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?

Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?

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Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?
 

Are all these different types of care—use whichever buzzword you like—the same? Yes. The conversation centers on three fundamental questions: Who really has control in the health system—the patient/family, the physician, health administration, or the insurance company? Why is it important to have patients involved? And, how should physicians, nurses, and other “owners” of care respond to a possible changing dynamic in medicine, health, and wellness?