Free Live Web Event

Clinicians in 2030

Virtual Event

Clinicians in 2030

The Covid-19 pandemic exposed the gaps that can occur when the patient voice isn’t heard or integrated into the delivery of care. Patients are demanding change in how they receive and consume health care, and providers are responding. Join NEJM Catalyst for the second event in our free, four-part virtual series on how care delivery will change in the coming decade: Health Care 2030: Patients & Consumers. Our international panel of health care leaders and experts will share their insights about how to center care delivery on patient engagement, equity, and empowerment. Health care leaders, clinicians, researchers, patient advocates, and everyone interested in the future of care delivery are invited to join this fast-paced event. Our interactive agenda features health system executives sharing tips for hearing the patient voice, a diabetes patient who helmed an entrepreneurial startup focused on chronic disease care, a researcher examining the importance of equitable access and quality of care, a German health system CEO and a respected academic on the power of patient-reported outcomes, and a live Q&A. Register for this free event and learn:
 • How Covid-19 has changed patient and consumer expectations for care and how to meet these new demands. • The steps health care organizations can take to hear and integrate the patient voice in care delivery. • How to recognize gaps in health equity, why they matter, and what can be done to address them. • Why thinking of patients as consumers can lead to improved quality of care. • How to deploy patient-reported outcomes (PROs) to maximize impact on care delivery.

Physicians and nurses have been stretched to breaking by the Covid-19 pandemic, and much of the next decade will be spent addressing the fallout. How can health care organizations and leaders finally address burnout effectively? How will clinicians themselves seek to change their roles? Our speakers include Ashish Jha, MD, MPH, Dean of the Brown University School of Public Health; and Michael McWilliams, MD, PhD, Professor of Health Care Policy and Medicine at Harvard Medical School.

More speakers to be announced soon!


Ashish K. Jha, MD, MPH

Dean of the School of Public Health and Professor of Health Services, Policy and Practice, Brown University School of Public Health

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Ashish K. Jha

J. Michael McWilliams, MD, PhD

Warren Alpert Foundation Professor of Health Care Policy, Department of Health Care Policy, Harvard Medical School
Professor of Medicine and Practicing General Internist, Brigham and Women’s Hospital

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J. Michael McWilliams