Jan-Jul 2018

Access and Change: Health 3.0

The recent Health 2.0 Conference, co-organised by the Max Institute of Healthcare Management at the Indian School of Business, brought together a range of stakeholders – entrepreneurs, investors, healthcare providers and others – interested in the future of healthcare technology. One of the highlights of the day-long event was a free-wheeling, on–stage conversation between Professor Sarang Deo, Associate Professor of …

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Journey from Technology to Policy

V K Saraswat, Member of the NITI Aayog, was the Dean’s Speaker at the Indian School of Business in September 2017. Dr Saraswat is a Padma Bhushan awardee and Chancellor of Jawaharlal Nehru University. In a career spanning over four decades, Dr Saraswat helped develop the country’s first liquid propulsion engine, Devil, as well as rocket engines such as Prithvi, …

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Emergency Medical Services: Are Drones the Future?

BY JUSTIN J. BOUTILIER Poor access to emergency medical care is a major barrier in the treatment of time-sensitive medical emergencies such as cardiac arrests and motor vehicle accidents. In this article, Justin J. Boutilier of the University of Toronto explores the potential of drone technology to be a transformative innovation for the provision of emergency medical services, despite a host …

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Creating an Integrated Emergency Care Ecosystem

BY UMASHANKAR KOTTURU Umashankar Kotturu, co-founder of CallAmbulance, discusses the importance of taking a comprehensive and collaborative approach to emergency care built on technology, financial preparedness and a human network to create emergency ecosystems that empower victims. In this article, he explains how this outcome-driven model can save lives in the Indian context. India has about 480,000 road accidents of reasonable severity …

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Saving Lives: Emergency Medical Services in India

BY MILIND SOHONI, WITH ANUBRATA BANERJEE By the year 2025, road traffic deaths in India are expected to cross 250,000 annually. Providing timely and high-quality emergency health services is a challenge, given supply-side problems, regulatory and policy issues, and lack of awareness about emergency care in the country. A robust national emergency medical service with an interdisciplinary approach is the need …

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