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Technology-enabled solutions have a major impact on the international humanitarian and development sector, with new and emerging technologies continuing to pave a new way forward. Digital ID allows organizations to collect accurate beneficiary data and track progress towards the SDGs. The integration of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles or drones into supply chain systems leads to an increase in the availability and access to lifesaving health commodities and fills significant service gaps in public health supply chains. With Electronic Health Records, health providers can understand the requirements of communities, and artificial intelligence and predictive analytics can improve health outcomes. The emergence of digital tools bundled with predictive and descriptive analytics helps community health workers to identify high-risk patients for timely and quality service. 

Digital technologies are mitigating barriers associated with distance, time, infrastructure and analog data processes and can improve how health services are accessed and delivered. Community Health Workers and Frontline Health Workers can now register patients and track health services across a continuum of care and increase facility transparency, autonomy, and accountability. A digital health service can provide a complete End to End service that delivers actionable data, with the implementation of Antimicrobial Resistance Surveillance systems, and end-to-end logistics information management systems, which can collect historical consumption data and utilize predictive analytics to accurately support demand planning and optimize in-country public health supply chains.

Join sessions with CDC China, Technical University of Catalonia, BarcelonaTech, Jhpiegpo, Foundation for Innovative New Diagnostics, Living Goods, VecanCares and learn how organizations are using new and emerging technologies. Chemonics International, Cooper Smith, Abt Associates Inc, will present the innovative tools and platforms they are developing. 


Tuesday, October 29 • 15:15 - 16:00
Data standards and innovations to improve the availability, quality, analysis and use of malaria data at country and global levels

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This session will present the standards data tools developed by WHO to support countries strengthen national malaria surveillance systems and the lessons learnt so far during the provisions of support to countries for their implementation.

Speakers
avatar for Ryan Williams

Ryan Williams

Technical Officer, World Health Organization
Ryan Williams currently works as a data manager for the Global Malaria Program. For the last couple of years, Ryan has been leading the way in developing standardized DHIS2- based tools and supporting countries improving their national malaria surveillance systems. Ryan is a key contributor... Read More →
avatar for Lucia Fernandez Montoya

Lucia Fernandez Montoya

WHO
Lucia Fernandez Montoya currently works as a data manager for the Global Malaria Program. Lucia has developed the DHIS2-based entomology and vector control tools to support countries strengthening their entomological surveillance system and vector control intervention monitoring... Read More →


Tuesday October 29, 2019 15:15 - 16:00
Auditorium H8-01
  • Organization WHO
  • Technical Level Intermediate
  • Moderator Busoye Anifalaje

Attendees (20)