Leading researchers and practitioners in behaviour science explore the importance of behavioural change to pave the way for a new era of digital health to deliver essential healthcare benefits.
- Date and time Mon 16 Sep 2019 from 10:00am to 5:00pm
- Location Royal Society of Medicine
Unfortunately this event is cancelled, we are sorry for any inconvenience caused.
Explore how orthopaedic digital technology has the potential to redefine outcomes from surgical procedures, and how big data sets and new technologies can enable these procedures.
Exciting presentations and demonstrations from experts, global institutions and companies on how orthopaedics is undergoing an outcome revolution. Plus Q&A from the audience.
This is the only UK meeting focusing on digital technology in orthopaedic surgery and the application of where industry meets innovation.
You will learn:
- How robotic arm assisted surgery data is driving data acquisition
- How sensors play a role in data acquisition
- Balance the argument of whether big data leads to value in orthopaedic healthcare
- How do you implement innovation into a team or organisation and how do you decide whether an innovation is worth it
- How the accuracy of next-generation hip impingement surgery is utilising digital tools
- The relationship between activity data with traditional outcome data in sports hip surgery and actionable insights
- How all this data improves the patient experience an episode of care (live demonstration)
- What's on the horizon for orthopaedic digital technology?
View the programme
Explore how to assess pain, understand how pain medications work and review advanced techniques such as epidurals, local anaesthetic infusions and patient-controlled analgesia.
Jointly organised by the Oxford Empathy Programme, delegates will learn about the role and importance of empathy in healthcare from current research, education, policy, practice and patient perspectives.
Experts review the pharmacological targets for pain management and discuss the newest trends in chronic pain therapy, from drawing on cross species knowledge and the concept of using spontaneous disease models in animals to facilitate analgesic development in human medicine.