|1:30 pm||Doors open|
|2:00 pm||Rien Wertheim, Firely: Welcome|
|2:00 pm||Lilian Minne, Firely: FHIR
Let’s refresh our memory to start with: What is FHIR, why is it here and how has it become so successful? What’s the latest and who is who? Those new to FHIR, pay attention. Those who know FHIR, bear with us.
|2:30 pm||Gajen Sunthara, Boston Children’s Hospital: Open platform innovation using FHIR standards in academic health systems
Open APIs based on FHIR are at the heart of the innovation strategy of academic health systems like Boston Children’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School. “How we use FHIR for clinical patient care applications and for research.”
|3:30 pm||Bouke de Boer, OLVG: The connected patient
We see many eHealth initiatives aimed at empowering the patient. Often, connectivity with an EHR is a prerequisite for a successful implementation. OLVG chose to implement a uniform solution for these initiatives. With a FHIR server, connectivity can be supplied in a controlled and secure way.The OLVG hospital recently won the STZ innovation award with the PIJN app, which is the first application that makes use of the server. Using the PIJN app, patients measure their pain after surgery by themselves using their own smartphone. Thanks to the direct connectivity with the EHR, this measurement is optimally integrated in the care process: nurses can act promptly when patients experience unacceptable pain.
|4:00 pm||Tim Lustberg, MAASTRO Clinic / GROW – Maastricht University Medical Centre+: Exchanging radiation oncology data for national registries, a summary of practical experience.
An overview of the challenges faced when trying to automate the exchange of radiation oncology data for DICA registries.
|6:00 pm||Doors close|