Clicca qui per scaricare

Un paradigma cittadino-centrico nella m-Health
Titolo Rivista: SALUTE E SOCIETÀ 
Autori/Curatori: Costantino Cipolla, Alberto Ardissone 
Anno di pubblicazione:  2017 Fascicolo: Lingua: Italiano 
Numero pagine:  21 P. 11-31 Dimensione file:  275 KB
DOI:  10.3280/SES2017-002002
Il DOI è il codice a barre della proprietà intellettuale: per saperne di più:  clicca qui   qui 




The development of the Information & Communication Technologies applied in the healthcare system is hereby presented as a twofold process: the first one is dominated by the e-Health, while the second one by the m-Health. The latter embodies a unique technological revolution capable, as no others, to challenge the medical profession in the domain of knowledge, expertise and practice (for instance, diagnosis), shaping a new citizen driven healthcare model, highly coping with the needing stemming from chronic patients, and redesigning consequently the historical physician-patient relationship.
Keywords: Sanità digitale; apps medicali; e-health; m-health; relazione medico-paziente; centralità del cittadino

  1. Abbott A. (1988). The system of professions. An essay on the division of expert labor. Chicago & London: The University of Chicago Press.
  2. Alakeson V. (2011). Active Patient. The case for self-direction in healthcare. Policy Paper, University of Birmingham.
  3. Andreassen H.K. (2012). ICT and patient roles: contradictions in e-health policy. Health Policy and Technology, 1: 86-92.
  4. Ardissone A. (2015). La rivoluzione digitale in sanità: verso lo sviluppo della medicalizzazione o dell’autocura?. Salute e Società, 14(2): 179-190.
  5. Ardissone A. (2016). Il rapporto medico-paziente nell’era digitale. In: Cipolla C., Maturo A., Garofalo N., a cura di, L’endocrinologo 2.0: criticità, sviluppi, prospettive. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  6. Azzolini E., Montanari C. (2016). Public Reporting dell’assistenza ospedaliera: uno strumento per migliorare la qualità delle strutture sanitarie in Italia. Quaderni dell’Italian Journal of Public Health, 5(1): 1-15.
  7. Barker K. (2008). Electronic Support Group, Patient-Consumers, and Medicalization: The Case of Contested Illness. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 49(1): 20-36., 10.1177/00221465080490010DOI: 10.1177/00221465080490010
  8. Boccia Artieri G. (2016). Internet e promozione umana: le culture della connessione di fronte alla prospettiva del wearable computing. In: Cipolla C., Colozzi I., Moruzzi M., a cura di, Per una città metropolitana solidale e innovativa. Ardigò e Bologna. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  9. Censis (2014). La cultura della vaccinazione in Italia: un’indagine sui genitori. Sintesi dei risultati.
  10. Cipolla C. (2002). Introduzione. In: Cipolla C., a cura di, Trasformazione dei sistemi sanitari e sapere sociologico. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  11. Cipolla C. (2013). Perché non possiamo non essere eclettici. Il sapere sociale nella web society. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  12. Cipolla C. (2015). Dalla relazione alla connessione nella web society. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  13. Corposanto C., Corposanto S. (2014). La triade di Twaddle e l’uso del concetto di #health fra gli utenti di Twitter, Salute e Società, 13(3): 118-134., 10.3280/SES2014-00300DOI: 10.3280/SES2014-00300
  14. Diamantidis C.J., Becker S. (2014). Health information technology (IT) to improve the care of patients with chronic kidney disease (CKD), BMC Nephrology, 15: 7., 10.1186/1471-2369-15-DOI: 10.1186/1471-2369-15-
  15. European Commission (2014). Green Paper on mobile Health (“mHealth”).
  16. Evans D. (2011). Internet of Things. Tutto cambierà con la prossima era di Internet. Cisco IBSG.
  17. Fox S., Purcell K., a cura di, (2010). Chronic disease and the Internet. Washington DC: Pew Internet & American Life Project.
  18. Gardner H., Davis K. (2013). The App generation. New Haven & London: Yale University Press.
  19. GSMA (2015). The mobile economy. London: GSM Association.
  20. Holtz B., Lauckner C. (2012). Diabetes management via mobile phones: a systematic review. Telemedicine and e-Health, 18(3): 175-184.
  21. Icom (2015). Rapporto i-com 2015 su reti & servizi di nuova generazione. Banda ultra-larga e super HD: scenari di business e ruolo delle policy in Europa e in Italia. --http://www.i-com.it/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/rapporto_i-com_2015 _su_reti_e_servizi_di_nuova_generazione.pdf
  22. IMS Institute for Healthcare informatics (2015). Patient adoption of mHealth. Use, evidence and remaining barriers to mainstream acceptance, September 2015.
  23. Istat (2014). Cittadini e nuove tecnologie.
  24. Istat (2015). Cittadini, imprese e ICT.
  25. Jutel A., Banister E. (2013). “I was pretty sure I had the ‘flu”: qualitative description of confirmed-influenza symptoms. Social Science & Medicine, 99: 49-55.
  26. Jutel A., Lupton D. (2015). Digitizing diagnosis: a review of mobile applications in the diagnostic process. Diagnosis, 2(2): 89-96.
  27. Kirwan M. et al. (2013). Diabetes self-management smartphone application for adult with type 1 diabetes: randomized controlled trial. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 15(11): e235.
  28. Kivits J. (2009). Everyday health and the internet: a mediated health perspective on health information seeking. Journal of Health & Illness, 31 (5): 673-687.
  29. Lucas H. (2015). New technology and illness self-management: potential relevance for resource-poor population in Asia. Social Science & Medicine, 145: 145-153.
  30. Lupton D. (2012). M-Health and health promotion: the digital cyborg and surveillance society. Social Theory & Health, 10(3): 229-244.
  31. Lupton D. (2013). Quantifying the body: monitoring and measuring health in the age of mHealth technologies. Critical Public Health, 23(4): 393-403., 10.1080/09581596.2013.79493DOI: 10.1080/09581596.2013.79493
  32. Lupton D. (2014a). Apps as artefacts: towards a critical perspective on mobile health and medical apps. Societies, 4: 606-622.
  33. Lupton D. (2014b). Critical perspective on digital health technologies. Sociology Compass, 8/12: 1344-1359.
  34. Lupton D. (2015). Quantified sex: a critical analysis of sexual and reproductive self-tracking using apps. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 17(4): 440-453., 10.1080/13691058.2014.92052DOI: 10.1080/13691058.2014.92052
  35. Maheu M.M., Whitten P., Allen A., eds. (2001). E-Health, Telehealth, and Telemedicine. A guide to start-up and success. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
  36. Maturo A. (2013). Conclusioni: l’effetto moltiplicatore della soddisfazione del paziente. In: Ardissone A., Maturo A., a cura di, Disuguaglianze sociali e vissuto dei malati oncologici. Milano: FrancoAngeli.
  37. Maturo A. (2014). M-Health e Quantified Self: sviluppi, potenzialità e rischi, Salute e Società, 13(3): 161-170., 10.3280/SES2014-00301DOI: 10.3280/SES2014-00301
  38. Maturo A., Setiffi F. (2016). The gamification of risk: how health apps foster self-confidence and why this is not enough. Health, Risk & Society, 17(7-8): 477-494., 10.1080/13698575.2015.113659DOI: 10.1080/13698575.2015.113659
  39. Miglierini G. (2015). Attualità. La stampa 3D. La rivoluzione è cominciata. Bollettino dell’Ordine provinciale Medici Chirurghi e Odontoiatri Milano, n. 2: 22-25.
  40. Nettleton S., Burrows R. (2003). E-scaped medicine? Information, reflexivity and health, Critical Social Policy, 23(2): 165-185.
  41. Pelone F., Ricciardi W. (2013). Il public reporting come strumento di miglioramento della qualità assistenziale. Quaderni dell’Italian Journal of Public Health, 2(10): 6-24.
  42. Schermer M. (2009). Telecare and self-management: opportunity to change the paradigm?. Journal of Medical Ethics, 35: 688-691.
  43. Scultz P.J., Nakamoto K. (2013). Patient behaviour and the benefits of artificial intelligence: the perils of “dangerous” literacy and illusory patient empowerment. Patient Education and Counseling, 92: 223-228.
  44. Smith A., Page D. (2015). U.S. smartphone use in 2015. Pew Research Center
  45. Suleymanova A. (2013). Empowering patients. How mobile apps are influencing the future of health plan customer loyalty. Health Management Technology, 34(2): 10-11.
  46. Swan M. (2009). Emerging patient-driven health care models: an examination of health social networks, consumer personalizaed medicine and quantified self-tracking. International Journal of Environment Research and Public Health, 6: 492-525.
  47. Swan M. (2012a). Sensor Mania! The internet of things, wearable computing, objective metrics, and the quantified self 2.0. Journal of sensor and actual networks, 1: 217-253.
  48. Swan M. (2012b). Health 2050: the realization of personalized medicine through crowdsourcing, the quantified self, and the participatory biocitizen. Journal of Personalized Medicine, 2: 93-118.
  49. Swan M. (2013). The quantified self: fundamental disruption in big data science and biological discovery. Big Data, 1(2): 85-99.
  50. Vardanega A., Vardanega C. (2014). Pazienti 2.0. Temi e networks nei forum dedicati alla salute. In: Corposanto C., Valastro A., a cura di, Blog, FB & TW. Fare ricerca quali-quantitativa online. Milano: Giuffrè.
  51. WHO (2011). mHealth. New horizons for health through mobile technologies. Global Observatory for eHealth series – Volume 3. Geneva: WHO publications.
  52. Wiederhold B.K. (2012). Self-Tracking: Better Medicine Through Pattern Recognition. Cyberpsychology, behavior and Social Networking, 15(5): 235-236.
  53. Wiederhold B.K. (2015). mHealth apps empower individuals. Cyberpsychology, behavior and Social Networking, 18(8): 429-430.

Costantino Cipolla, Alberto Ardissone, in "SALUTE E SOCIETÀ" 2/2017, pp. 11-31, DOI:10.3280/SES2017-002002

   

FrancoAngeli è membro della Publishers International Linking Association associazione indipendente e no profit per facilitare l'accesso degli studiosi ai contenuti digitali nelle pubblicazioni professionali e scientifiche