This is a replay of the live broadcast with Janet M. Kennedy, Ryan Lucas, Steve Sisko, and Joe Lavelle
Archives for February 2016
#NatCon16 is the Annual Conference of the National Council on Behavioral Health. For the second time, the conference will include invited Social Media Ambassadors to help share the story of #NatCon16 far and wide. I’m joined on the podcast by Communications team members Hannah Coen and Allie Siemianowski of the National Council on Behavioral Health to talk about why they developed the social media ambassador program and what they hope to achieve. Listen to our conversation originally recorded via Blab or drop in at the time stamps below.
[00:00] Introduction to #NatCon16
00:50 Meet Ali Siemianowski and Hannah Coen
[02:00] National Council on Behavioral Health
[02:30] Conference attendance ~ 5,000
[03:15] Kudos on the NatCon’s social media presence
04:12 Social media track includes Dr. Kevin Pho @KevinMD
[05:00] Social Media Ambassadors
[05:51] Asking the “dumb” questions
[06:43] Who are the other Social Media Ambassadors
[07:23] Are there specific tracks?
[08:59] Active in TweetChats as National Council? #StampOutStigma
[09:40] How do you organize your TweetChats?
[11:10] What are the social media activities during the conference?
[12:23] Invasive social media
[15:24] Janet’s first conference at Ceasars
[16:45] Quiet interview place (for Janet?)
[17:02] Will you have National press coverage?
[17:29] How can conference attendees prepare to engage in social media?
[18:48] Will you create a twitter list?
19:12 Sean Erreger, @StuckonSW & Dana Lewis #hcsm
[20:40] Details on the conference
[21:12] NO HEELS
22:06 Social Media Success Tip: Ahmanielle Hall, Yuma Medical Center “There are people to help you”
How do you take healthcare innovation into business as usual practices? Joining me on Get Social Health is Andre Blackman, a member of the Jumpstart Foundry team and Producer for Health:Further. This program that brings healthcare innovators together with healthcare professionals to figure out how to implement innovative products, services, and ideas in real-world business.
You know, healthcare innovation is a lot like the weather, everybody talks about it but nobody does anything about it. That may be stretching the metaphor a bit but, seriously doesn’t it seem that awful lot of innovation never quite gets into practice in a healthcare setting?
In our conversation Andre and I start with his previous podcast topic, the Sustain or Die Manifesto. Andre developed this idea a few years ago to inspire others to think about taking healthcare innovation into practice. In his new role with Health:Further, Andre is responsible for creating events that bring together digital health innovators and the healthcare see suite to talk about how you can use innovations in a practical real world setting.
Listen to our conversation on the podcast or jump in at the timestamps below.
[00:00] Introduction: Agent of Change – Andre Blackman
[02:19] The Sustain or Die Manifesto
[04:52] Wearables gaining interest for health tracking
[13:58] Brand new project – Health:Further
[18:10] Med help to those without
[23:04] Producing Quarterly events
[24:24] Jumpstart Foundry
[25:11] Are you targeting just Healthcare Systems?
[25:57] Health innovation – Where’s the impact?
[28:09] What core competencies does the health entrepreneur need?
[30:54] Looking for the small healthcare solutions
[32:29] Room for individuals?
[33:56] Levels of involvement
[35:26] What is your role with Health:Further?
[36:40] Dana Lewis, #hcsm Moderator, “Jump in!”
RecycleHealth (only a FB page for right now)
This is a replay of the live broadcast with Janet M. Kennedy, Hannah Coen, and Ali Siemianowski
Dr. Pamela Wible is a physician calling for a change. The author of “Physician Suicide Letters – Answered,” Pamela addresses the public health crisis that is the high physician suicide rate. Pamela was brave enough to write about her own suicidal thoughts generated by the abusive medical school experience and the corporate mentality in the practice of medicine. She found that after sharing her thoughts, many other medical students wrote to her to share their experiences. Talking about suicide is still a taboo subject, but by writing this book she has found many others want to share their experiences. Listen to our full conversation or drop in at the time stamps below.
[00:53] Meet Author and Physician Pamela Wible
[02:44] Why you felt you could answer suicide letters?
[04:15] If someone has suicidal thoughts, is it always that way?
[05:10] Why is it so hard to change a culture of bullying?
[06:51] Are there any TV shows that accurately portray medicine?
[09:18] Professional distance versus professional closeness
[10:34] What is your practice like?
[11:18] Difference between concierge medicine and Ideal Patient Practice
[12:38] How many patients do you serve?
[13:20] What was the genesis of your suicidal thoughts?
[14:46] What was the trigger to get help?
[16:25] How did you solve deeling depressed?
[17:25] Can patients envision a different kind
[18:40] How are you helping other physicians?
[19:35] How did you get letters?
[20:38] What is the “Answered” part of your book?
[21:36] What’s the response from the physician’s community
[21:44] Is it starting discussions?
[22:36] What is the experience of medical school like?
[23:50] Is it medical school or the healthcare business that’s at fault?
[24:38] What can physicians do about dealing with suicidal thoughts?
[25:50] What is your plan for the book?
[26:46] Need the C-suite to make changes?
[27:50] Nurses also suffer in the work environment
[28:45] Are suicidal thoughts a mental illness?
[32:10] Can a suicidal physician give competent medical care?
[34:00] #SPSM Tweet Chat
[36:50] Do you blog on this topic frequently
[37:50] Old school attitudes
[38:38] Training to commit suicide?
[39:25] Pleas from her community
[40:19] How can I help?
[41:34] Book summary
44:58 Sally Oken, Patients Like Me “Contribute your data”
LinkedIn Edit Profile | LinkedIn
Facebook (business page only)(18) Pamela Wible MD
Any other applicable links.Pamela Wible MD | America’s leading voice for ideal medical care
This is a replay of the live broadcast with Janet M. Kennedy, Roxanne Davenport, and Susan Woolner
Becky Sansbury is a former hospice chaplain who is now a speaker and consultant to professionals who want practical ways to help their clients get through crises. Becky’s resilience-building model organizes realistic, repeatable steps people can take to regain stability, and then move forward. She is the author of After the Shock: Getting You Back On The Road to Resilience When Crisis Hits You Head On.
When you hear the word crisis what do you think? A dramatic car wreck. A critical medical diagnosis. Divorce. Job loss. Natural disaster. Death. What about the mini-shocks within those crises or the smaller events that disrupt our lives more frequently? A fender bender in rush-hour traffic. Personal information getting hacked. Being overlooked for a promotion.
When crisis hits, large or small, we are thrown off balance.
In After the Shock: Getting You Back On The Road To Resilience When Crisis Hits You Head On, Becky Sansbury introduces a sustainable model to help you stabilize and move toward resilience.
After decades of working with people in crisis, she determined that four factors give us balance, strength, and support throughout our lives, but especially in shocking times. Like the four tires of a car, comfort, control, community, and connection to something bigger than self-provide both a base and a cushion for navigating the ruts and potholes of life. But that is not enough to move us on to resilience.
In the overwhelming confusion of crisis, we crave a space safe for focusing on our current experience, strengthened by crucial lessons from the past. We make both casual and far-reaching decisions based on assumptions that may no longer be authentic or lead to our desired future. We grasp for resources, often unsure of what we need.
Expanding the car metaphor, in After the Shock the reader learns effective ways to use the frame of experience, the steering capacity of assumptions, and the fuel of resources to lead toward more resilient responses in a variety of crises.
Social Media Tip: Andy DeLao, @CancerGeek
Becky on LinkedIn
After The Shock on Twitter (Yes, the “e” is missing in After. The correct spelling was not available.)
After the Shock on Facebook