Real Care Teams.
One of the biggest challenges in health care today is how to design a system that meaningfully engages patients and clinicians for better health.
NEJM Insights Council members say the only broadly effective approaches are time spent with patients and shared decision-making.
The difference between the two terms is muddled but important, says Cleveland Clinic’s Chief Experience Officer.
Healing the opioid epidemic requires nothing less than a comprehensive theory of patient health.
Millions of health care apps have perished from user indifference. A better design approach produces apps that users need and want.
Policymakers see programs for complex patient populations as a way to bend the health care cost curve, but are reduced health care utilization and costs the right measures of success?
How do we align our goals for patient engagement with even the most complex, difficult patients?
NEJM Catalyst Insights Council members weigh on the best and worst uses for patient engagement technology tools.
Technology and social networks can help, but nurses and care teams remain essential, say NEJM Catalyst Insights Council members.
Imagine a world in which health care was not “one size fits all,” but customized for each patient individually.
Design must move beyond narrow projects and encompass complex systems.
It’s important to engineer social engagements that promote health, but we must also test their acceptability and effectiveness.
Incentives can work if they’re designed a bit better.
If patient engagement is about action, why don’t we let them speak?
How Geisinger addressed inconsistent patient experience by creating a nursing bundle that helped make patients’ experiences more consistent.
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