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RÉFORME DES SOINS DE SANTÉ - PROGRAMME EUGÉNIQUE - HEALTH CARE REFORM - (PARTIE 2)
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 27 Oct - 01:46 (2016)    Sujet du message: VIRTUAL MEDICINE WILL BE NORM IN FUTURE CRISES, SAYS HEALTH CHIEF Répondre en citant

VIRTUAL MEDICINE WILL BE NORM IN FUTURE CRISES, SAYS HEALTH CHIEF


  In a demonstration of the telehealth process at Fort Campbell’s Blanchfield Army Community Hospital, clinical staff nurse Army Lt. Maxx P. Mamula examines mock patient Army Master Sgt. Jason H. Alexander using a digital external ocular camera. The image is immediately available to a provider at Fort Gordon’s Eisenhower Medical Center, offering remote consultation. (U.S. Army photo by David E. Gillespie)

10/25/2016 By: David Vergun Share

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Access to Health Care, Military Hospitals and Clinics, Technology
 
WASHINGTON — Virtual health, also called telemedicine, is currently being used across 18 time zones, in 30 countries, and supporting more than 20 clinical specialties. 

Immediately following the 2009 and 2014 shootings at Fort Hood, Texas, the Army's virtual health care was there, linking the survivors with behavioral health care providers "from Hawaii, D.C. and San Antonio," said Dr. Colleen Rye, Chief of Army Virtual Health, Office of the Army Surgeon General, at an Association of the United States Army Medical Readiness panel recently.  

A virtual health pilot is now underway in U.S. Africa Command, where "tyranny of distance" means that the only medical service providers available on site are the medics and telemedicine, she said.

Another virtual health pilot is being conducted with Special Forces, she said.

WHAT IS IT? 

In the example of Special Forces, telehealth takes the form of a James Bond-type suitcase, which is filled with medical gadgetry instead of spy gear designed by Q. Open it and "out pops a tablet computer, a device to connect to satellites and a whole array of peripherals, from otoscopes and stethoscopes to ultrasound cameras and ophthalmoscopes," Rye said. 

With this equipment, health specialists can literally, "hear your heartbeat from 3,000 miles away," Rye said.

In other words, a medic could connect a patient at the point of injury to a specialist in another apart of the world, who could then provide the medic with detailed instructions on how to save the Soldier's life. The specialist at the other end could be a cardiologist, hematologist, orthopedist, pulmonologist – whatever kind is needed.

WHY IS VIRTUAL HEALTH CARE SO IMPORTANT? 


Future combat will probably not look like it does in Iraq and Afghanistan, Rye said. Rather, the battlespace may be contested to such a degree that medevacs may be impossible and field hospitals, much less forward operating bases, may not be located nearby. 

"[The] virtual hand will be reaching out, guiding medics through what they need right at the point of injury," she said.

WHAT'S NEXT 

Army medicine is currently building a global teleconsultation portal to provide virtual care through a vast network of health service providers. "The sun will never set on us" when it comes to providing care virtually anywhere and at any time, Rye said. 

The Navy was thrilled by the promise of the Army's virtual health system, Rye said. They're now paying the Army to build identical systems on 67 Navy ships

All of the new gadgetry was produced in Army laboratories, Rye said. Civilian medical facilities around the world are now using Army-produced technology, from telestroke to remote health monitoring.

Disclaimer: Re-published content may have been edited for length and clarity. Read original post.      

http://www.health.mil/News/Articles/2016/10/25/Virtual-medicine-will-be-nor…


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MessagePosté le: Jeu 17 Nov - 07:31 (2016)    Sujet du message: NAVY SURGEON GENERAL ANNOUNCES NEW STRATEGIC PRIORITIES Répondre en citant

NAVY SURGEON GENERAL ANNOUNCES NEW STRATEGIC PRIORITIES

Story Number: NNS161115-01Release Date: 11/15/2016 6:53:00 AM  



By Jazmine Wise, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery public affairs

FALLS CHURCH, Va. (NNS) -- The U.S. Navy's top doctor announced new strategic priorities for Navy Medicine, Nov. 15.

Vice Adm. Forrest Faison, Navy surgeon general and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BUMED), presented the new mission, vision, principles and priorities for Navy Medicine, with rapid change being the driving force.

"The world in which we operate is constantly changing," said Faison. "Our success depends on how well we adapt to those changes and continue to honor the trust placed in our hands every day to care for America's sons and daughters."

The Navy Medicine mission is keeping the Navy and Marine Corps family ready, healthy and on the job.

"My vision for the Navy and Marine Corps family is to have the best readiness and health in the world and that we provide the best care our nation can offer, whenever and wherever needed," Faison said.

Faison's strategy introduces new principles to guide Navy Medicine personnel as they work to accomplish the new mission and vision.

"Each principle requires active engagement of everyone in Navy Medicine, from the most junior Corpsmen, to our most senior flag officers," said Faison.

The strategy commits Navy Medicine to the following principles: honor the trust to care for America's sons and daughters, honor the uniform we wear and honor the privilege of leadership.

"The tradition of caring, compassion, hope and resolve is a Navy Medicine hallmark that our team will continue to carry on," said Faison. Readiness, health and partnerships are the new Navy Medicine priorities.

"These three pillars are the foundation to the changes to come within the enterprise," Faison said.

Readiness: We save lives wherever our forces operate - at and from the sea. The skills and capabilities of our medical teams are vital to operation. Navy Medicine will ensure that its people are trained and prepared to save lives at sea, above the sea, below the sea and ashore.

Health: We will provide the best care our nation can offer to Sailors, Marines, and their families to keep them healthy, ready and on the job. Convenience, experience of care and technology drive the health care decisions of many patients today. Navy Medicine's main focus is on providing patients with the best possible care and in ways acceptable to them.

Partnerships: We will expand and strengthen our partnerships to maximize readiness and health. Collaboration is critical in meeting the needs of the patient. Navy Medicine will strengthen its partnerships through incorporation of research, principles and practices of its operational colleagues.

"American families across the globe trust us with the health and well-being of their loved ones. This strategy is our guide as we chart the course ahead to better serve our Navy and Marine Corps team," said Faison.

Navy Medicine is a global health care network of 63,000 personnel that provide health care support to the U.S. Navy, Marine Corps, their families and veterans in high operational tempo environments, at expeditionary medical facilities, medical treatment facilities, hospitals, clinics, hospital ships and research units around the world.

For more news from Navy Medicine, visit www.navy.mil/local/mednews/.

http://www.navy.mil/submit/display.asp?story_id=97670


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MessagePosté le: Mer 23 Nov - 17:37 (2016)    Sujet du message: BONO TELLS AIR FORCE MEDICAL LEADERS HER AGENCY IS HERE TO SUPPORT Répondre en citant

BONO TELLS AIR FORCE MEDICAL LEADERS HER AGENCY IS HERE TO SUPPORT 


Navy Vice Adm. Raquel Bono, director, Defense Health Agency (right), speaks with Lt. Gen. Mark Ediger, the Air Force Surgeon General. Bono told Ediger and about 400 attendees of the Air Force Medical Service’s Senior Leadership Workshop that supporting the services is one of her top priorities. (MHS photo)

11/18/2016 By: Military Health System Communications Office

The relationship among the medical components of the military services and the Defense Health Agency (DHA) comes down to one driving factor: support.

“We’re right there with you,” said Navy Vice Adm. Raquel Bono, DHA director. “My goal is to support all the services in executing what you are also directed to do from your senior leaders. The value we bring is how well we support you and your missions.”

Part of that support, said Bono, is demonstrated in ongoing reforms throughout the Military Health System the DHA is helping make a reality. One example is standardizing clinical and business practices across the services, such as how patients are admitted and transferred even within hospitals and clinics. She said while the people at DHA believe some variation might be needed on a facility-by-facility basis, it needs to be done with quality of patient care and safety first and foremost in mind. “We need to ask ourselves, ‘Does it make a difference? Have we really improved the quality of our care when we do that?’ It’s a conversation we need to have.”

Bono spoke before approximately 400 Air Force Medical Service senior leaders during an annual workshop in Leesburg, Virginia, Nov. 15. She said in an operating room near the battlefield, unless you can see their boots, no one knows, and, really, no one cares what service the doctor comes from.

“Think about what we did downrange (locations near the battlefield),” said Bono. “We had the highest survivability from the last 15 years of war than we’ve ever had in any conflict. And I’ll venture to say it’s because we did it together. Being able to take those lessons and bring them back home is the kind of effort we want to concentrate on.”

Bono said DHA is in the thick of executing policies from the top Department of Defense levels and taking care of the warfighters, along with all the services. That’s why she’s made fortifying the relationship with the services one of her top priorities.

“Each of the services has something of extreme value to offer for the support of our troops,” she said. “There are many unique things each of the services offers, but I also know there’s an awful lot we do that’s very similar across the services. My goal is to support us all collectively.”

Finally, the admiral pointed to changes in managing TRICARE worldwide and the implementation of a new modernized and interoperable electronic health record, MHS GENESIS, as some of the ways DHA is streamlining operations. Upgrading the system of benefits and improving the ways records are shared electronically also helps keep doctors and nurses current and competent on their skills.

“If we can recapture care and optimize what we’ve got internally, then we can augment and complement that with our partnerships,” said Bono. “And now we have a viable model that has applicability to all of us.” 

http://www.health.mil/News/Articles/2016/11/18/Bono-tells-Air-Force-medical…


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MessagePosté le: Sam 3 Déc - 05:42 (2016)    Sujet du message: HEADLINES FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 02, 2016 Répondre en citant

ALL HANDS UPDATE

HEADLINES FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 02, 2016

Revised TRICARE Pharmacy Network Begins, NSF Redzikowo Established

VIDEO : http://www.navy.mil/media/download/161202_1AHU_w.mp4


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MessagePosté le: Aujourd’hui à 14:33 (2016)    Sujet du message: RÉFORME DES SOINS DE SANTÉ - PROGRAMME EUGÉNIQUE - HEALTH CARE REFORM - (PARTIE 2)

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