Posts tagged "user-centric design"

January 25, 2011

Maximizing Web Presence

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Late last year, we hosted our second Adobe Government Assembly, which brought together over 500 attendees and speakers to discuss innovative ways to engage with citizens more efficiently.

Among the sessions was one focused on maximizing your web presence. It was moderated by our own Loni Kao Stark, and included some great speakers:

  • Selene Dalecky, Program Manager, Federal Digital System, Government Printing Office
  • Ronnie Levine, Chief Information Officer, Bureau of Land Management, Department of the Interior
  • Steven Webster, Director of Technology & Experience Innovation, Adobe
  • Andrew Wilson, Web and New Media Strategist, Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Department of Health and Human Services

 

We caught footage of Loni talking with each of the speakers directly after the session and encourage you to take a look at the result:

You can also check out an Adobe Connect recording of the entire session here, or listen to a podcast of the same here.

4:12 PM Permalink
February 3, 2010

When it comes to EHRs, design matters

I’ve been writing a lot about social media these days if you haven’t noticed.

It isn’t because I’m fascinated with the actual tools, many of them will have disappeared in the next couple of years. Rather, it is one of the most poignant examples of the incredible participation rates that great user design can induce. The possibilities of how this can transform government and key public issues have me mesmerized.

No public issue is as front and center these days as health care. Leland Berkwits, M.D. wrote into ModernHealthcare.com questioning the conclusions from a study conducted by a group of educators at the University of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine.

The study was to answer the question: “Does the medical-school curriculum adequately prepare students to diagnose and treat patients using an electronic health record?”

The conclusion Dr. Berkwits questioned?

6:58 PM Permalink