Design Thinking: Finding Problems Worth Solving In Health

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Ideas for new devices and services can come from anywhere. But great ideas come from aligning solutions with real value and desirability for people. Design thinking provides a set of principles and structure that can act as scaffolding for teams to find and understand challenges and opportunities to focus on fan find solutions for.

Publicado en: Diseño, Salud y medicina
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Design Thinking: Finding Problems Worth Solving In Health

  1. Design Thinking Finding problems worth solving and solutions worth making in healthcare #SXSHackmed http://sxshackmed.mithackmed.com @ADAMCONNORADAM CONNOR EXPERIENCE DESIGNER, VP ORGANIZATIONAL DESIGN & TRAINING
  2. Where do new ideas come from?
  3. “There is surely nothing quite so useless as doing with great efficiency that which should not be done at all.” Peter Drucker Management Consultant, Author, & Educator
  4. “If you build it, they will come…” -Disembodied Voice, Field of Dreams
  5. “If you build it, they will come…” -Disembodied Voice, Field of Dreams IS A MISQUOTED, BULLSHIT LINE FROM A MOVIE THAT HAS WASTED THE TIME OF COUNTLESS PEOPLE AND ORGANIZATIONS FOR FAR TOO DAMN LONG. (the actual line is: “If you build it, he will come.”)
  6. Things that are desirable. People want them because they are beneficial. Things that are feasible. They can be made using the skills, knowledge and technology that we have or can acquire. Things that are viable. The “consumption” of these things will provide us with means to continue to produce/provide them. Things that are innovative.
  7. Things that are desirable. People want them because they are beneficial. Things that are feasible. They can be made using the skills, knowledge and technology that we have or can acquire. Things that are viable. The “consumption” of these things will provide us with means to continue to produce/provide them. Things that are innovative. Obligatory Venn DiagramP
  8. Innovation has more to do with adding value than new concepts.
  9. TJ Parker PillPack
  10. Mick Coulas
  11. is an abstraction of the principles and process that designers use to solve problems. Design Thinking
  12. Great design is based on observed, human need (human centricity). Great design comes from understanding people’s behaviors, thoughts (cognitive empathy) and emotions (emotional empathy). In order to make good design decisions, we must first create possibilities to choose from. Great design comes from a desire to create real outcomes. Great design is iterative. It leverages continuous learning and never truly ends.
  13. Principles give rise to process.
  14. Discover DivergeInitial Insight Principles give rise to process. Great design is based on observed, human need (human centricity).
  15. Discover Synthesize Diverge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity Principles give rise to process. Great design comes from understanding people’s behaviors, thoughts (cognitive empathy) and emotions (emotional empathy).
  16. Discover Synthesize Generate Diverge Diverge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity Principles give rise to process. In order to make good design decisions, we must first create possibilities to choose from.
  17. Discover Synthesize Generate Refine Diverge Diverge Converge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity New Solution Principles give rise to process. Great design comes from a desire to create real outcomes.
  18. Discover Synthesize Generate Refine Diverge Diverge Converge Converge Evaluate & Iterate Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity New Solution Principles give rise to process. Great design is iterative. It leverages continuous learning and never truly ends.
  19. Discover DivergeInitial Insight Principles give rise to process.
  20. You have to understand a problem before you can solve it.
  21. And often the problems you’re asked to solve are not the one’s you need to solve. Problems are often composed of or caused by other problems…
  22. Who knows more about the healthcare needs of the elderly? OR
  23. What people say and what people do aren’t necessarily the same thing.
  24. What someone says they think, feel, and do… What someone actually does… What someone really thinks and feels… Discovered through interviews, focus groups, surveys, etc. Discovered through observation and immersion in real life contexts Discovered through meaningful human connections, conversation, and immersion
  25. Used to gather deeper information on individual’s thinking, feeling and motivations. EXAMPLES Interviews Journal Studies Used to identify and measure patterns in thinking and behavior among groups of people. EXAMPLES Surveys Data Mining Quantitative Qualitative
  26. Used to gather deeper information on individual’s thinking, feeling and motivations. EXAMPLES Interviews Journal Studies Used to identify and measure patterns in thinking and behavior among groups of people. EXAMPLES Surveys Data Mining WHAT WHY Quantitative Qualitative
  27. “I had to employ a very advanced, scientific approach to make the diagnosis… …I sat down on her bed and asked her about her family.” Doogie Howser Doogie Howser, M.D. - Episode 58
  28. Doug Dietz GE Healthcare GE Adventure Series
  29. Once you’ve gathered a bunch of information, you need to make sense of it.
  30. Discover Synthesize Diverge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity Principles give rise to process.
  31. Synthesis is the process of making sense of data and insights through analysis like comparison, categorization, pattern recognition, and pruning.
  32. Characters Personas Archetypes that describe the average behaviors, needs, goals, expectations, senses, knowledge, etc. of the people who will interact with your creation. Empathy Maps A framework to explore and capture a persona’s initial thoughts, feelings, senses and actions when faced with a situation.
  33. Stories Task Flows & Scenarios Describe a task (or tightly linked set of tasks) that someone will accomplish by interacting with your creation. Journey Maps Illustrate the collection of experiences of one or more archetypes across multiple touch points and channels.
  34. Environment (Eco)Systems Describe the “world” (physical and virtual) in which the stories take place.
  35. The solutions we arrive at are directly influenced by how we focus and frame the challenge.
  36. Understanding a problem and it’s contexts isn’t enough. We also need a vision.
  37. The Future Vision Today
  38. The Future Vision Today
  39. Goals Desired, measurable outcomes from someone interacting with the creation. Can be user oriented, business oriented, or both. Ex: Increase utilization of internal learning resources by 20%. Principles Rules for “behavior” that reflect desired qualities or characteristics of the solution. Ex: Shift from thinking to doing. Shift the focus of the experience from the content and knowledge-gain to applying the ideas and lessons to my job. Future-state Narratives Scenarios, journey maps or other constructs that describe the desired experience of an individual using the system/service/etc. in the future.
  40. Tom Fishburne
  41. Discover Synthesize Generate Diverge Diverge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity Principles give rise to process.
  42. Often organizations struggle to come up with ideas because they focus on coming up with the solution before coming up with any solution.
  43. “The best way to have good ideas is to have lots of ideas.” Linus Pauling Chemist, Author, Educator, & Activist
  44. “It is better to have enough ideas for some of them to be wrong, than to be always right by having no ideas at all.” Edward de Bono Author, Inventor, & Physician
  45. The goal of the generation phase is to come up with as many potential solutions as you can, no matter their validity. To do this, we must be methodical in how we use the mortal enemy of the imagination: critical thinking.
  46. 3 Forms of Creativity: Copying Reproducing a concept to be used in the same or a new context.
  47. 3 Forms of Creativity: Extending Building on or expanding concepts to address new or larger contexts.
  48. 3 Forms of Creativity: Combining Putting concepts or components of multiple ideas together in new arrangements.
  49. Design Thinking won’t get you very far unless you’re also Design Doing.
  50. Discover Synthesize Generate Refine Diverge Diverge Converge Converge Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity New Solution Principles give rise to process.
  51. Prototyping is the act of determining the details of a creation along the various types of fidelity through the creation of a representation of the end creation that people can interact with.
  52. Prototyping is a process of evolution that aligns to the overall design process.
  53. Great design comes from a desire to create real outcomes.
  54. Timothy Prestero Design that Matters NeoNurture
  55. Once we’ve got something prototyped, we put it out into the world, observe it and begin the cycle again.
  56. Discover Synthesize Generate Refine Diverge Diverge Converge Converge Evaluate & Iterate Initial Insight Reframed Opportunity New Solution Principles give rise to process.
  57. Collaboration Working effectively with others allows us to harness diversity and volume to generate a wider array of insights and ideas Visual Communication & Distributed Cognition By representing information and ideas visually, we allow for easier sharing of concepts and more opportunities for individuals to build from other’s thoughts. Critique Discussion during creative endeavors can be tricky. Critique focuses discussion on analysis and critical thought rather than preferences and territory. Making it all Work
  58. It never really ends.
  59. HXREFACTORED.COM Use code SXSW4HXR for $100 off registration!
  60. Thank You! @adamconnor aconnor@madpow.net Adam Connor Experience Designer VP Organizational Design & Training

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