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The Futurist - Future of Technology in Medicine

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Nadine Anderson

on 6 December 2014

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Transcript of The Futurist - Future of Technology in Medicine

Current Impact of Technology in the Medical Field
The Rise of Human Genome Project
The Progression of Stem Cell Research
The Birth of Telemedicine
The Increase of Human Vaccinations
Advantages and Disadvantages of Technologically Advanced Procedures
Ethical Issues and Boundaries of Current Practices
The Influence of Profit and Marketing on Medical Technology and Ethics
Where have we been ?
The Futurist - Future of Technology in Medicine
Group Rocket: Nadine Anderson, Ingrid Bynes-Patterson & Linda LaComb - Williams
Where have we been with Medical Technology?
What are the present uses of technology in medicine ?
(2010 to 2015)
Where are we going with the future of technology in medicine?
2015 and Beyond
Where are we now?
Where are we going?
21st Century
Late 20th Century
CAMLS Center
Gamification based wellness:
If taking care of ourselves is more fun, maybe more people would take a greater interest in their health.

Full Physiological Simulation:
Examining the human body without experimenting on people.

Holographic Data Input:
Screens and keyboards will be holographically displayed on a wall or table with all data stored in the cloud.
Smartphones and tablets will become a thing of the past.

Home Diagnostics:
Sequencing genomes at home.
(Mesko, 2014)
Human Genome Project
Stem Cell Research
Source: http://www.sanger.ac.uk/about/history/hgp/
"Rehab devices will become much lighter, smaller, and perhaps invisible, embedded in patients" (Petersen, 2014, p.8).
Rise in Vaccinations for Children and Adults
Source: http://www.managedcaremag.com/sites/default/files/imported/1007/1007.vaccination_fig1
Ethical Questions about Future Technological Progress
Source: https://usergeneratededucation.files.wordpress.com/2014/03/slide12
Source: http://geneticcuckoo.blogspot.com/
Source: https://www.apple.com/ipad/business/profiles/mayo-clinic/
"When the nanobots meet up with a particular protein that can indicate cancer, the nanostructure unlocks itself and releases a cancer-fighting antigen" (Tucker, 2012, p.16).
"Medical researchers are creating robots that can bioprint new tissue and organs directly into patients’ bodies while performing surgery—without assistance from doctors" (Mironov, 2011, p. 21).
"A key goal of the HBP is to construct realistic simylations of the human brain

Multifunctional Radiology:
The human brain project - https://www.humanbrainproject.eu/
A key goal of the Human Brain Project is to construct realistic simulations of the human brain – this will require molecular
and cellular information and fromthat we will be able to model and understand biological and medical processes. In addition,
we will be able to use that information to design and implement new kinds of computers and robotics (Grant, 2013, p.2).

Bioprinting / In Vitro Bioprinting
The Progressive Use of Telemedicine
Apple: iPad in business, [Movie], 2013. Mayo Clinic.

Boninger, M., Wechsler, L., Stein, J. (2014). Robotics, stem cells, and brain-computer interfaces in
rehabilitation and recovery from stroke.
American Journal of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation,

Bosch, X. et al. (2013). Comprehensive control of human papillomavirus infections and related diseases.
Vaccine, 31
(8), I1-I31.

Braun, R., Wang, Z., Mack, D., Childers, M. (2014). Gene therapy for inherited muscle diseases: Where
genetics meets rehabilitation medicine.
American Journal of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation,
(11l), S97-S107.

Cameron, N. (2013). Brave new world/People/Technology/Questions.
Ethics & Medicine, 29(1
), 5-6.

Cargagie, R., Nagel, R., Pendergast, S. & Pendergast T (Eds.). (2003). The 1990s science and technology:
Topics in the news. In
UXL American Decades
10, 143-160. Detroit: UXL.

Craighead, H. & Leong, K. (1999). Nanotechnology research directions: Vision for nanotechnology in the
next decade. Dordrecht: Springer. Retrieved from http://www.wtec.org/loyola/nano/

Grover, F. S. (2001, October). A decade's experience with quality improvement in cardiac surgery using
the veterans affairs and society of thoracic surgeons national databases.
Annals of Surgery,
(4), 464-474.

Hoyert, D. (2012, August 7).
ICD international classification of diseases.
Retrieved from Centers for
Disease Prevention and Control: http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/ppt/nchs2012/ss-34_hoyert.pdf

Jackson, J. (2004). Is technology displacing the art of medicine?
Physician Executive, 30.2
(March-April), 46.

Josko, D. (2014). Personalized medicine and ethics. Clinical Laboratory Science, 27(3), 85-190.

Krupinski, E., Weinstein, R. (2014). Standards and Guidelines in Telemedicine and Telehealth.
2, 74-93.

Krupinski, E., Weinstein, R. (2014). Telemedicine, Telehealth and m- Health: New frontiers in medical
Healthcare, (2)
2, 250-252.

Matthews, R., & Relan, N. (2008). Advances in healthcare technology: Shaping the future of medical care.

The Journal of Nuclear Medicine, 49(2)
, 336.

Medicine 2060 [Movie], 2010. Fox news.

Meskó, B. (2014). Rx disruption: Technology trends in medicine and health care. T
he Futurist, 48(3),

Mironov, V. (2011). The future of medicine: Are custom-printed organs on the horizon?
The Futurist, 45(1),


Overview. (2013, January 1). Retrieved December 6, 2014, from https://www.humanbrainproject.eu/

Peterson, G. (2014). Advances in neurological rehabilitation. The Futurist, 48(6), 8-9,12.

Reiser, S. (2003). Technology. In S. Post (Ed.),
Encyclopedia of Bioethics
(3rd ed.),. 2497-2503. New York,
NY: Macmillan Reference.

Robot surgeons are the future of medicine [Movie], 2014. Toyota.

School-Based Health Alliance. (n.d.). The history of electronic medical records. Retrieved from http://

Technology: II. Philosophy of medical technology. (2004). In S. Post (Ed.),
Encyclopedia of bioethics
(3 ed).
5, 2503-2511. Macmillan Reference.

The Joint commission history
. (2013, February). Retrieved from The Joint Commission:

Tucker, P. (2012). Nanobots to fight cancer. T
he Futurist, 46(3)
, 15-16.

University of South Florida. (2012). USF Health Care CAMLS-Promo Video Short, Tampa, Florida.
Retrieved from http://www.camls-us.org/#prettyPhoto/0/

The Beginning
"Bioprinting is a rapid prototyping process that is a means of patterning and assembling, layer by layer, functional living tissue, as well as nonliving substitutes for hard tissue, such as ceramic and titanium" (Mironov, 2011, p. 21).
"due to extremely complex regulations for bioprinted organs
such as kidneys, it is safe to say that it will take at least several decades and hundreds of millions (if not billions) of dollars to bring the first bioprinted organ to the market" (Mironov, 2011, p. 23).
Full transcript