The information technology revolution is providing unparalleled opportunities for re-designing the delivery of healthcare in the future. From how individual providers and teams interact, to integrating staff and patient wellbeing, the combination of data with intelligent design will change professional environments. This session examines what intelligent design could deliver from the perspectives of healthcare anthropology, problem facing systems, simulated testing and wellness.
Eve Purdy is an emergency physician and anthropologist from Canada. She is currently far away from home working on the Gold Coast doing part time clinical emergency medicine and part time applied anthropology, sorting out how teams can do work better, together. She’s been involved with SMACC since she was a medical student and finds that the relationships formed and values of this community have shaped her career.@purdy_eve
Victoria Brazil is an emergency physician and medical educator from the Gold Coast, and at Bond University medical program. Victoria’s main interests are in connecting education with patient care – through healthcare simulation, technology enabled learning, faculty development activities, and seeing a few patients in ED. Victoria is an enthusiast in the social media and #FOAMed world (@SocraticEM), and she is co-producer of Simulcast (Simulationpodcast.com)@SocraticEM
Liz Crowe is a Paediatric Social Worker who specialises in grief, loss, crisis, end of life and bereavement in critical care environments. She is still trying to complete her PhD examining risk and protective factors for staff wellbeing in critical care to inform interventions of support and education. Liz is a passionate and humorous educator who regularly speaks internationally. Liz is the successful author of ‘The Little Book of Loss and Grief You Can Read While You Cry’. She is a proud member of the St Emlyn’s education team and an active member of #FOAMed.@LizCrowe2
Chris is an emergency physician and trauma team leader at St. Michael’s Hospital in Toronto, and Assistant Professor in the Department of Medicine at the University of Toronto. He is a clinician educator and education research scientist at the Li Ka Shing Knowledge institute, and appointee to the International Centre for Surgical Safety, with a program of research that focuses on simulation-based psychological skills training, human factors and clinical logistics. To that end, he has studied all sorts of peculiar stuff, from mental practice to stress inoculation training, in an effort to help make teams safer and more effective. In 2018, Chris co-created and chaired resusTO, a unique resuscitation-focused simulation conference in Toronto. Chris is the project lead for the Trauma Black Box program, a first of its kind trauma safety and quality improvement endeavour. Chris’ clinical interests include trauma resuscitation, clinical logistics and getting things done in the resus room. Chris is an avid speaker and lecturer, staunch #FOAMed supporter, occasional runner, semi-retired pianist, and proud father of three lunatic boys.@HumanFact0rz
For his paid work, Jesse is a critical care nurse. Much to the dismay of his ever-patient (and infinitely more successful) wife, Jesse likes to use his “spare” time doing “volunteer” work in the form of conference organising, co-producing free, open-access healthcare simulation podcast Simulcast, producing nursing practice development blog and podcast Injectable Orange, and all manner of other healthcare, research and education pseudo-academic activities. An exercise science graduate, sport and functional fitness tragic, Jesse classes himself a lifelong student of teaching, learning, health and human performance. Jesse’s proudest roles are head cheerleader for his wife, and their near-adult daughter, and best friend and co-navigator of life to his young son living with autism and ADHD.@Inject_Orange