News
August 5, 2022

OpenHIE to host virtual community meeting over 3 days in September

OpenHIE will host a virtual community meeting over three interactive days, September 13, 15 and 21, 2022.

The meeting, “The Journey from Plans to Practice,” will include activities focusing on networking, learning from real-world implementations and participant-led discussions. In between these meeting dates, opportunities also will be available to host ad hoc meetings and have access to additional resources.

“Days have been spread out to help accommodate busy schedules and to combat videoconference fatigue,” said Paul Biondich, M.D., M.S., a research scientist and director of global health informatics at Regenstrief Institute and a key leader for OpenHIE. “This meeting is a fantastic opportunity to share information, gain insight into digital health implementation and to connect with digital health users and experts. Our community is dedicated to improving health outcomes for resource emerging communities. We believe that best practices should be shared, not locked away.”

For more information about the conference, visit here. Questions about the conference or other related topics, visit here. To become part of the OpenHIE mailing list, go to https://ohie.org/list/.

About OpenHIE
Open Health Information Exchange (OpenHIE), is a global community working to help resource-constrained environments better leverage their healthcare data. Formed in 2013 and based on work that initially began in 2009 to establish the Rwandan Health Information Exchange, the professionals at OpenHIE work to improve the health of the underserved through open, collaborative development and support of country driven, large scale health information sharing architectures.

About Regenstrief Institute
Founded in 1969 in Indianapolis, Regenstrief Institute is a local, national and global leader dedicated to a world where better information empowers people to end disease and realize true health. A key research partner to Indiana University, Regenstrief and its research scientists are responsible for a growing number of major healthcare innovations and studies. Examples range from the development of global health information technology standards that enable the use and interoperability of electronic health records to improving patient-physician communications, to creating models of care that inform practice and improve the lives of patients around the globe.

Sam Regenstrief, a nationally successful entrepreneur from Connersville, Indiana, founded the institute with the goal of making healthcare more efficient and accessible for everyone. His vision continues to guide the institute’s research mission.

Related News

Redesigning diabetes technology to detect low blood sugar in older adults with diabetes and Alzheimer’s disease

Redesigning diabetes technology to detect low blood sugar in older adults with diabetes and Alzheimer’s disease

Regenstrief Institute Research Scientist April Savoy, PhD, a human factors engineer and health services researcher, is developing and testing

illustration of digestive tract with magnifier and stool sample container

New study provides evidence for three-year interval for multi-target stool DNA screening for those at average risk of colon cancer

A scientific study exploring the appropriate interval for colorectal cancer screening via non-invasive multi-target stool DNA testing for individuals

Dr. Tom Imperiale on tailoring colonoscopy screening for 45- to 49-year-olds

Dr. Tom Imperiale on tailoring colonoscopy screening for 45- to 49-year-olds

Dr. Tom Imperiale explains why physicians should be good stewards of colonoscopy resources.  [button_links href=”https://www.regenstrief.org/article/regenstrief-researcher-calls-for-tailoring-colorectal-cancer-screening-45-49-year-olds/” title=”Read the full

Drs. David Haggstrom and Eric Vachon: Personal Health Records for Cancer Survivors

Drs. David Haggstrom and Eric Vachon: Personal Health Records for Cancer Survivors

Dr. David Haggstrom, MD, MAS, and Dr. Eric Vachon, PhD, RN, discuss their feasibility study that showed implementing a