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Peer Networks and Health Innovation

C6947e2f6fbffadce924f7edfc1b112d?s=47 Nick Grossman
January 10, 2013

Peer Networks and Health Innovation

Presentation given to the innovation council at the US Department of Health & Human Services.

Blog post describing the idea here: http://theslowhunch.net/post/40256315145/peer-networks-and-health-innovation

C6947e2f6fbffadce924f7edfc1b112d?s=128

Nick Grossman

January 10, 2013
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Transcript

  1. Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html Peer Networks and Health Innovation Nick Grossman HHS

    Innovation Council | Jan 10, 2013
  2. me, me, me

  3. me, me, me

  4. me, me, me

  5. me, me, me NOT health (yet)

  6. me, me, me NOT health (yet)

  7. me, me, me NOT health (yet)

  8. Photo: http://blog.corewalking.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/pot-belly.jpg

  9. Photo: http://blog.corewalking.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/pot-belly.jpg

  10. Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html

  11. Together, connected, we can innovate, solve problems in new ways,

    and prosper.
  12. Modern humans -2mm

  13. Agriculture -2mm -10,000

  14. Printing Press -2mm -10,000 1440

  15. Dutch East India Company -2mm -10,000 1440 1600

  16. Industrial Revolution -2mm -10,000 1440 1600 1750

  17. The Rise of the Corporate Form -2mm -10,000 1440 1600

    1750 1855
  18. The Internet -2mm -10,000 1440 1600 1750 1855 1980

  19. The Rise of Networks -2mm -10,000 1440 1600 1750 1855

    1980 2000
  20. -2mm -10,000 1440 1600 1750 1855 1980 2000 You think

    it’s as big as the printing press...
  21. -2mm -10,000 1440 1600 1750 1855 1980 2000 But it’s

    actually as profound as the switch to agriculture!
  22. in the age of oil, automobiles, and mass production, bureaucratic

    hierarchy became the dominant way to organize work.
  23. in the age of oil, automobiles, and mass production, bureaucratic

    hierarchy became the dominant way to organize work.
  24. in the age of oil, automobiles, and mass production, bureaucratic

    hierarchy became the dominant way to organize work. information
  25. in the age of oil, automobiles, and mass production, bureaucratic

    hierarchy became the dominant way to organize work. information decisions
  26. But now… seriously weird (and wonderful) things happen when people

    are connected
  27. How can we use networks to improve our health? Source:

    http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html
  28. power | relationships

  29. “Social production is transforming markets and freedom” Yochai Benkler, Harvard

    Law School Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html
  30. “large-scale diffusion can reach more people, and spread more quickly,

    in clustered networks than in random networks.” Damon Centola, MIT Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html
  31. Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html from John Wilbanks’ awesome TED talk health =

    body + genome + choices + environment
  32. power | relationships Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html health = body + genome

    + choices + environment
  33. kickstarter.com/year/2012 environment

  34. "We estimate that collectively we served and informed 10 times

    as many individuals by embracing an open strategy. That’s hundreds of thousands of people. And it validates the Bloomberg administration’s commitment to this technology.” NYC Chief Digital Officer Rachel Haot environment Source: http://source.mozillaopennews.org/media/cache/0d/47/0d473ee0ad7161bfe0ed970550b6c39f.jpg
  35. environment

  36. choices

  37. choices

  38. massive health? choices

  39. genome

  40. body

  41. body

  42. body

  43. body Source: Lybba.org

  44. body “Facebook would never make a decision as important as

    achange to an advertising algorithm with a sample size as smallas a phase 3 clinical trial” John Wilbanks, Consent to Research
  45. what’s missing? Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html

  46. What networks need Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html

  47. layers: data, standards, protocols and APIs Photo: http://dark.pozadia.org/images/wallpapers/Gate_keeper-829604.jpeg

  48. GTFS 2005 2012 GTFS GTFS GTFS GTFS GTFS ? ?

    ? GTFS lightweight standards and “pull” Graphic: OpenPlans.org
  49. access: paths around gatekeepers Photo: http://dark.pozadia.org/images/wallpapers/Gate_keeper-829604.jpeg

  50. trust and safety Photo: http://www.uthtime.in/wp-content/uploads/2012/03/trust-cubes.jpg

  51. TRUST 2.0 BEFORE THE FACT AFTER THE FACT

  52. TRUST 2.0 Bureaucracy Friction Permission BEFORE THE FACT AFTER THE

    FACT
  53. TRUST 2.0 Bureaucracy Friction Permission Transparency Accountability Innovation BEFORE THE

    FACT AFTER THE FACT
  54. single player mode

  55. None
  56. simplicity Photo: http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-GHCMIhZkTAs/To-Y7_uR1oI/AAAAAAAAAD8/-p1wZExvYXw/s1600/Simplicity.jpg

  57. “The government should invest it’s money in defining a standard

    for access that is easy to implement. So no attempt to standardize vocabulary or anything else that would bog things down for another twenty years. Simply an access protocol.” “Requirements for the operation of patient centric electronic medical record service providers…. high enough to avoid fly by night operators that would rip off patient data, but low enough to allow startups to compete” Albert Wenger, Union Square Ventures
  58. Source: http://web.mit.edu/newsoffice/2010/social-networks-health-0903.html Thanks! nick@usv.com | @nickgrossman | nickgrossman.is