CRISH
Co-Creating Innovative
Solutions for Health
www.crish.eu
LEARNING
COURSE
outcomes:
2018 editions
1
Understand the theoretical perspectives that underlie co-creation in health.
2
Include co-creation methodologies
in a research and innovation project
in health to make it more open, inclusive and responsive to the needs
of different stakeholders.
3
Undertake a Needs Assessment
analysis and Stakeholder Mapping
exercise for a co-creation project.
4
Identify a research and innovation project that incorporates patients’ views
and stimulates patient-centred care.
5
List the main areas of project management for co-creation in health.
6
Communicate a research and innovation
project to a specific target audience.
Next editions of CRISH will take place in:
London- 19-20 April
Barcelona – 14-15 May
Barcelona – 29-30 October
Grenoble – 12-13 November
To find out more information to register as participants, please check our
webpage www.crish.eu or contact us at
innovation@isglobal.org.
Coffee breaks and lunch on the two days
will be covered by organisation. If there
are any allergies or dietary restrictions,
please contact us.
COURSE
flow
MODULE 1
Pre-Course
preparation
(MiniMOOC)
DAY 1
DAY 2
MODULE 2
MODULE 4
MODULE 3
MODULE 5
Co-creation
Methodologies
Basic Theory &
Equalisation
Video Pitching &
learning assessment
Innovation project
ideation
ON-LINE
F2F
MODULE 6
4 WEEKS LATER
PREVIOUS
ONLINE WORK
Co-creation
in real-life
assessment
ON-LINE
CRISH
agenda
Day 1
Day 2
8:30
Welcome/Coffee
9:00
Introduction to Day 2
9:00
Introduction of students
and group formation
9:10
Workshop exploring
co-creation methodologies
9:45
Ice-breaker
10:30 Coffee Break
11:00
Basic Theory through
case studies of the following
Patient Experience / RRI / PPI / Innovation in
healthcare / Translational medicine
Each expert
HCB | IrsiCaixa | ICL | IESE | ISGlobal
11:00
Coffee Break
11:30
Creating an Action Plan for projects
Innovation management tools
IESE
12:45 Short presentation by
a CRISH1 student
13:00 Lunch
13:00 Lunch
14:00 What do we need to take into
account for co-creation?
14:00 Videos for Pitching Projects:
what do you need to know?
Language, power, reciprocity.
ICL | ISGlobal
14:30 Obstacles and opportunities
reflection
ICL | IrsiCaixa
15:00 Stakeholder mapping
of group projects
ISGlobal
16:00 Coffee Break
16:15
Design Thinking for
Needs assessment
IESE
17:30
End of Day 1
UB | ISGlobal
14:15
Video Project Pitch Preparation
CRISH Team
15:30
Pitching of projects and Feedback
CRISH Team
16:30 Final Reflections on Expectations,
Evaluation Questionnaire and
follow-up
AQUAS
17:00
End of Day 2
ABOUT THE COURSE ON
Co-creating Innovative Solutions for Health (CRISH)
Why have a course on
co-creating innovative solutions
for health?
In the digital era in which we live, a shift
in attitude has begun towards creating
multi-stakeholder platforms where different members of society (i.e. researchers
or industry) and civil society organisations representatives (including patient
organisations, charities and community
organisations), citizens, policy makers
and educators work together and share
responsibility to co-create innovative solutions and co-decide together about healthcare. This new way of thinking has been
framed as “Responsible Research and Innovation (RRI) and is promoted by European Commission and many other European research and funding organizations.
Creating value
for and with patients
Patient experience of healthcare and their
involvement in it, is positively linked with
the effectiveness of treatments and the
safety of patients. It also supports the inclusion of patient experience and involvement as one of the central pillars of quality in healthcare. Measurement of patient
experience and involvement in clinical
practice is closely related to the level of
citizen participation, access to information
and education of patients which each have
their own methodologies (some of which
are shared). Improving patient experience,
patient involvement, education and access
to information have been shown to have a
significant positive impact on health outcomes. The concept of “value” of healthcare is also very important to this new shift
in attitude because if healthcare is to be
viewed as a service, then the person judging its value must always be the patient.
The shift in attitude we describe must therefore incorporate the well-known patient
motto “Nothing about us, without us.”
www.crish.eu
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