FREE TO ATTEND
3.5 hours CPD (UK: 13:00-17:00 CET: 14:00-18:00)
We are pleased to announce the Nightingale project conference focusing on Remote Wireless Patient Monitoring: Challenges, Experiences, and What’s Next.
Follow the conference on Twitter #NightingaleH2020
Five years ago, clinical specialists from five leading European hospitals funded by European Commission pre-commercial procurement arrangements challenged industry to innovate and develop wireless wearable sensor systems and smart analytics to allow remote patient monitoring that provides early warning of clinical deterioration.
As well as challenging industry, we challenged our own hospital teams with the implementation and testing of the new systems.
It is now time to share our experiences and lessons with the world. We will not only reach out to clinicians and industry but also to organizations enabling access to the market of these types of medical devices. We will tell you about feedback from patients and users, the challenges in development and implementation, and what we believe are the opportunities and requirements for safe and successful use of wireless monitoring.
This conference will enable you to:
- Know the current status of wireless patient monitoring
- Learn about the impact of wireless monitoring for patients and clinical practice
- Identify risks and challenges of developing and implementing wireless monitoring systems
- (Re)consider the evidence of clinical performance of monitoring systems
- Create awareness of the expectations of CE marked monitoring systems
- Consider Pre-Commercial Procurement for innovation in healthcare
- Join the discussion on the reimbursement of innovative monitoring systems
- Join the discussion on the next steps and future of smart monitoring
The Nightingale vision is to challenge industry to improve patient safety by developing systems that can accurately identify patients at risk of deterioration, ensure timely recognition and communication of deterioration, improve patient safety in hospital and after discharge, reduce the length of hospital stays and readmissions, analyse collected ‘big data’ to increase understanding of treatment of specific patient groups, create a record that can ensure learning from clinical responses to deterioration, and promote active patient involvement in care.
Find out more about Nightingale