O slideshow foi denunciado.
Utilizamos seu perfil e dados de atividades no LinkedIn para personalizar e exibir anúncios mais relevantes. Altere suas preferências de anúncios quando desejar.

Dr matthew katz_médias_sociaux_19_avril_2012

  • Seja o primeiro a comentar

Dr matthew katz_médias_sociaux_19_avril_2012

  1. 1. Social Media and theEvolution of Medical Professionalism Matthew Katz, MD April 19, 2012
  2. 2. Disclosures• Doctor at Radiation Oncology Associates, PA - Practice in MA, NH• Volunteer for - American Society of Radiation Oncology - Massachusetts Medical Society - Mayo Clinic Center for Social Media•Financial disclosures: - Consultant for clinical trial, Augmenix, Inc.
  3. 3. Overview• Definition• Challenge of social media• Risks and benefits• Current guidelines• Redefining professionalism
  4. 4. What is a professional?• Professional: – “conforming to the technical or ethical standards of a profession” – “participating for gain or livelihood in an activity or field of endeavor often engaged in by amateurs” Merriam-Webster.com, accessed 9/19/11
  5. 5. Social Media are Communication Tools• Global reach• Easy access• Little technical expertise needed• Immediate impact• Dynamic content Wikipedia, http://bit.ly/mZcwaH accessed 9/17/2011
  6. 6. Social Media• Presents perplexing challenge• Transforming the way we interact• Patients online for healthcare beyond the exam room
  7. 7. Facebook: 845 million and growing via Infographicslab.com
  8. 8. via pleaseenjoy.com
  9. 9. Risks of Social Media• Reputation – Expertise – Patient satisfaction• Medicolegal• Patient harm – Privacy violation – Damage to doctor-patient relationship• Boundaries • Blurring of personal and professional spheres
  10. 10. Reputation in Health 2.0
  11. 11. Medical Professionalism• Survey of U.S. medical school deans – 60% of respondents confirmed medical students posted unprofessional online content • Profanity/discriminatory ~50% • Sexually suggestive/intoxication ~40% – Only 38% had social media policy in place• Study of U Florida medical students/residents – 44% had Facebook account – 83% posted personal information, 70% had photos with alcohol Chretien et al, JAMA 2009 Thompson et al, J Gen Intern Med 2008
  12. 12. Medicolegal Risks• Disclosure of patient information – Statutory risk – Common law risk• “Friending” patients – Established – Non-established• Surfing social media sites of established patients• Physician as employer: social media risks• Malpractice & risk management Terry Wall, ASTRO Annual Meeting 2011
  13. 13. Medical Blogs: Privacy and Marketing Lagu et al, J Gen Intern Med 2008
  14. 14. Why Risk Getting Involved?
  15. 15. Risk of Non-Participation: Who will interact with patients?• Pharmaceutical companies• Insurance companies• Health-oriented social networks• Self-help/advocacy groups
  16. 16. PatientsLikeMe• Established initially to help patients with ALS• >100,000 people with 500+ conditions• Patients can include a lot of health data PatientsLikeMe.com, accessed 9/4/2011
  17. 17. Platform or Researcher?• PatientsLikeMe has published 15 peer-reviewed articles researching its own community• J Med Internet Res 2010 12(2):e19 – “As an internal research project without external sponsors, and with no anticipated adverse consequences for participation, institutional review board (IRB) approval was not sought for this project.”• Also published in Nature Biotechnology, Eur J Neurology – no comment on any IRB review
  18. 18. What harms may come? • ? Breach of trust/privacy • Purchasers of data may not report potential health risks/benefits to users •"Were a business, and the reality is that someone came in and stole from us,” Jamie Heywood Wall Street Journal, 10/12/2010
  19. 19. Anorexia and the Internet• Medical evidence – Body image distortion – Increased morbidity and mortality• Pre-internet: Isolating, hidden disease
  20. 20. Pro-Ana: “Support” Groups
  21. 21. Pro-ana websites• 12% of adolescent girls, 5% boys have looked at them• “Tips and tricks” include: – Caloric restriction/dieting (29%) – Distraction (14%) – Lying (11%) Custers et al, Eur Eat Disord Rev 2009 Harshbarger et al, Int J Eat Disord 2009
  22. 22. Benefits of Social Media• Collaboration – Conducting research – Clinical guidelines – Donations for cancer care• Connect with patients, others – Market your organization – Enhance therapeutic relationship – Share your research• Education – Patients – Colleagues, CME• Reputation Management
  23. 23. Collaborative Research with Amateurs“Gamers produced an accurate model of theenzyme in just three weeks” Yahoo!News, 9/18/2011
  24. 24. Education
  25. 25. Reputation: We are public figures• UK survey of 953 respondents in general public• Professionalism based upon – clinician – workmanship – citizen• Respondents expected doctors to be: – confident – reliable – composed – accountable – dedicated Chandratilake et al, Clin Med 2010
  26. 26. Reputation ManagementNon-anonymous handle of @subatomicdoc affects search engines
  27. 27. Digital Professionalism: Where do we want to go?• Guidelines• Historical perspective
  28. 28. American Medical Association• Patient privacy and confidentiality must be maintained in all environments, including online• Monitor own Internet presence to ensure personal and professional information is accurate and appropriate• Maintain appropriate boundaries of the patient-physician relationship in accordance with professional ethical guidelines• Confront medical colleagues that post unprofessional content• Actions online and content posted may negatively affect their reputations among patients and colleagues and can undermine public trust in the medical profession Adopted 11/2010
  29. 29. Posted 6/20/2011
  30. 30. World Health Organization
  31. 31. We are not on Medicine 2.0
  32. 32. Evolution of Healers v. Era Example Divine Healer/W Knowledge Scientific ounded Method Dyad1.0 Prehistoric Shaman + +2.0 400 B.C. Galen + + +3.0 18th-19th c. Virchow + + +4.0 20th c. Osler + + In 2011, v4.0 is a century old
  33. 33. V 3.0: Medicine in 19th century1846 Ether for anesthesia for H&N surgery1858 Virchow’s Cellular Pathology1859 Darwin’s On the Origin of Species1860s Claude Bernard  Experimental medicine1870s Pasteur  Germ theory, anthrax vaccine1895 Roentgen’s discovery of x-ray1899 Aspirin
  34. 34. V 4.0: Flexner Report (1911)• Medical school education – 4 years – Merged into university – Standardized quality• Implications for professionalism – Scientific method and knowledge trump caring – Marginalized other approaches
  35. 35. Reimaging Digital Professionalism
  36. 36. Medicine 5.0v. Era Example Divine Healer/W Knowledge Scientific ounded Method Dyad1.0 Prehistoric Shaman + +2.0 400 B.C. Galen + + +3.0 18th-19th c. Virchow + + +4.0 20th Osler + +5.0 21st ? + + +Professional = an interactive intermediary in health
  37. 37. Ethos of Digital Professionalism• Traditional – Autonomy – Beneficence – Justice• New – Integrity – Connectedness
  38. 38. Integrity & Connectedness• Integrity  Being ‘whole’  Honesty  Transparency of intent  Willingness to change• Connectedness  Centered on relationships  Links professionalism to how we interact  De-emphasizes knowledge, expertise  Challenges notion of objectivity
  39. 39. M.D. = Master Dilettante• Talented at absorbing salient information• Integrating practical information and applying it• Free from need for ‘complete’ knowledge – Able to take diverse data, synthesize it• Focus on education,care for patient and caregivers – Values – Understanding = listening to each other
  40. 40. Oath of Maimonides“May the love for my art actuate me at all times… Grant me the strength, time andopportunity always to correct what I have acquired, always to extend its domain”
  41. 41. Social media can extend our domain• We are healers and teachers• Professionalism must evolve to adapt• Failure risks becoming irrelevant• Re-embrace millennia tradition of caring
  42. 42. Merci

×