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Home / Health & Fitness / What healthcare will look like in 2020 | Stephen Klasko | TEDxPhiladelphia

What healthcare will look like in 2020 | Stephen Klasko | TEDxPhiladelphia

This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. How will healthcare change in the future? Dr. Stephen Klasko shares his insights on healthcare reform in this informative talk cleverly staged in the year 2020. As the President and CEO of Thomas Jefferson University and its affiliated Hospital, Dr. Klasko manages enormous change – both in health care and in the business of running a major college and hospital. His work focuses on merging the two, finding ways to expand medicine into the community in innovative ways.

Dr. Stephen Klasko is the President and CEO of Thomas Jefferson University and Jefferson Health System. Jefferson is the largest freestanding academic medical center in Philadelphia, with over 12,000 employees and 3,700 students.

About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)


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  1. hi i am from the future in 2020, to be precise 01/2020

  2. amazing
    thanks a lot

  3. I'm one that has "transported from other decades" 😉

  4. At what point does he say anything?

  5. We should hunt the creators of destroying our healthcare down. That is all. Null and void them all.

  6. He is talking like the US health care is the best 😂😂

  7. This from the guy who wrecked Hinchingbrooke Hospital.

  8. Health Care cost is a big problem for many. I would like to know how the monetary aspect is controlled by Insurance companies lobbying Congress members to put laws in place that are designed to enrich a few keeping the cost everyone so expensive they have to carry insurance. What other business require you to buy another companies service (insurance) so you can afford it?

    Example of guests should have knowledge to answer or talk intelligently about:

    1. Laws preventing a physician from practicing unless they buy malpractice insurance.

    2. Laws preventing an individual if they were the type of person that wanted to better society by becoming a physician, setup a small practice helping friends and family that would sign a "Good Summaritan" type form preventing them from ingaging in a lawsuite.

    3. Big Pharma lobbying Congress to force a physician to use only certain tools and containers sold by certain companies that can charge whatever they want and the physician has to buy it passing the cost down to the often time too sick and poor to afford it. Maybe there is an important reason, I'd like a guest to break it all down.

    4. Incentives to be a physician and life style. Maybe we should go back to the days of traveling physicians. House calls might not be that bad of an idea. The sick are not out making others sick, no charge for a room and multiple nurses. Just a physician with his smart phone equipped with everything he might need for the type of call. How many sick are seen in a day? Is this idea feasible in larger cities?

    5. Is it too much to ask that physicians be the type if person they claim to be? Question why they become physicians. Do you think more would say to help the sick or for money?

    6. Board recertification is now a new cost 

    7. Physicians who declare they would not go into medicine again if they could start over. The reasons given include electronic medical records, bureaucracy, insurance company denials, information overload, long hours, declining reimbursement, and family sacrifices, to name a few.

    8. We also hear about impending doctor shortages. The Association of American Medical Colleges estimates that in the next decade there will be a shortage of 90,000 physicians. Undersupply issues face primary care and specialties alike.

  9. Considering he’s now the proud owner of a microchip implementation company, I’m sure he’s now going to say anything and everything about ID2020, yet leave out anything nefarious about it’s implications.

  10. All this is well and good and will work……but you have to fire all the administrators first. Most healthcare companies are upside down pyramids with the 1000 vps at the top and 20 docs and nurses at the bottom. Dream a good dream brother….that's ALL it is. A dream. I speak with 20 yrs under my belt and it's only getting worse. Telemedicine is a joke. All it is is a way for hospitals to save money. Nothing about any of this is about the pt. Hospitals aren't implementing telemed for the pt. Lmao….it's ALL about money.

  11. I like how he presented his talk, talking like it’s 2020 already.

  12. My son started this year to study medicine in Uruguay, and believe it or not, my son is learning the same subjects described in the talk. They study communications, but not business communications, but the tools to pay attention to what is really the patient saying, they study the territory where they will mostly have their practices, ethics, and well, some medicine related subjects too. The career has changed some years ago, and this new program aims to form a different kind of doctors.

  13. Agree, somewhat useless if we are already exposed to the use of telemedicine. Other than that, EI is what nurses have been taught for over 100 years. Way to catch up, fellas.

  14. Its 2019 and healthcare in the US still sucks

  15. If all medical information will be available on devices, why, apart from surgeons, would we need doctors? Would you pay a doctor just for emotional support?

  16. The healthcare industry is poised to witness a massive technological revolution in the coming days. Starting from AI, Big Data, Machine Learning to Virtual Reality, these technological innovations will undoubtedly improve the quality of healthcare for good in the coming days.

  17. I despise modern healthcare. So disgusting….I didn't even watch this..I just hate healthcare done by modern money makers

  18. Skip the first six min…

  19. 🤦🏻‍♀️🤦🏻‍♀️🤦🏻‍♀️🤦🏻‍♀️ I have had universal healthcare for over 52 years and it works. Is it perfect no but big pharma has no say, doctors don’t have to get ok for tests, I don’t have to worry about going into massive debt or worry about losing my home. Maybe this is why on average Canadians live longer than the US. Don’t believe all the people in the pockets of big pharma or the insurance companies. Yes we have wait times on non emergencies but know one dies 🙄. Emergencies are seen right away. I would never give up my healthcare.

  20. These are nice dreams but as a person with chronic illnesses it is actually quite depressing.

  21. He could have focused more on molecular biology than gimmicks. Odd to think that Drexel is associated with any sites research considering one of their professors, george ciccariello-maher, is genocidal.

  22. Hopefully the pharmaco MAFIA will be jailed, the suppressed cures for cancer and other diseases will be relieved, the ill people will be cured in a much easier way and for FREE. Sounds like utopia? Well, it's all achievable if the americans wake up and destroy the neoliberal globalist corporate dictatorship that is killing them and turning them slowly into zombies. A big american REVOLUTION is needed for a decent human living there.

  23. I thought advertisement was not allowed on ted?

  24. wow! just realized (after watching for 9 minutes) this is from 2014! great talk!

  25. I’ve been a nurse for 25 yrs and a phone call for a diagnosis could have a bad outcome without being able to examine the patient. I false sense of security and is not patient centered healthcare.

  26. Very well done! Thank you…🌟💯

  27. Well, he certainly called the 2018 eagles.

  28. 18.05 is the single best line of this amazing presentation.

  29. Well if 2020 has a felon in office (GOP) we will continue to see higher prices for services we never wanted

  30. Fun talk AND reinforces the fact that Dr. Klasko (like other physicians) doesn't have an eye on "the ball": treating and preventing chronic conditions. No improvements in drug selection, physician collaboration, or allopathic oriented analytics will fix that.

  31. It's Physician-Assistant. PA is also correct.

  32. Good grief! What's with all the time travel stuff? It's not clever, it's distracting. Get to the point!

  33. .. talk in a long-winded way without making very much sense

  34. Summary without the fluff- Thomas Jefferson University Health Systems are trying to select and educate doctors that provide compassionate, human-based care instead of someone who just looks at a list of symptoms and gives you pills. They are moving forward with Telemedicine to make healthcare more accessible. They are also implementing statistical methods to determine the treatments that will keep people from coming back to the hospital. Also talks about holistic healthcare and stepping away from a solely pharmaceutical system. So more about what they are doing to achieve a changed healthcare system

  35. Eagles 2018. interesting!

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