8:30-9:00a: Opening Remarks
9:00-10:00a: Opening Keynote – Jonathan Nebeker, M.D., M.S.
University of Utah, Internal Medicine – Professor, Geriatrics
10:00-10:30a: Lightning Talks – Sociotechnical Health outside of Clinical Environments
10:30-11a: Coffee Break
11:00-12:00p: Paper Session – Wellness and Consumer Health Technologies (Moderator: Gabriela Marcu)
- Sensemaking Challenges in Personal Informatics and Self-Monitoring Systems. Simon Jones and Ryan Kelly, University of Bath
- Towards Self-Experimentation in Personalized Health. Ravi Karkar, Jasmine Zia, Roger Vilardaga, Sonali Mishra, James Fogarty, Sean Munson and Julie Kientz, University of Washington
- Caregiver Needs from Elder Care Assistive Smart Homes: Spouses of Elder Adults Assessment. A Leah Zulas, Aaron Crandall and Maureen Schmitter-Edgecombe, Washington State University
- Lessons Learned From a Yearlong Deployment of Customizable Breast Cancer Tablet Computers. Maia Jacobs and Elizabeth Mynatt, Georgia Tech
2:00-3:00p: Paper Session – Designing for People with Disabilities and Clinical Encounters (Moderator: Jina Huh)
- Considering Privacy Implications of Assistive Devices for People with Visual Impairments. Tousif Ahmed, Roberto Hoyle, Patrick Shaffer, Kay Connelly, David Crandall and Apu Kapadia, Indiana University
- Self-care Technologies and Collaboration. Francisco Nunes and Geraldine Fitzpatrick, Vienna University of Technology
- Designing Technologies for and with Pediatric Inpatients and their Families. Andrew Miller, Ari Pollack and Wanda Pratt, University of Washington and Seattle Children’s Hospital
- No longer in the Stone Age: A study of transition to electronic health records. Kenneth Nimley and Gabriela Marcu, Drexel University
3:00-3:30p: Coffee Break
3:30-4:00p: Lightning Talks – Older adults, Consumer Health, and Clinical Environments
4:00-5:00p: Closing Keynote – Mary Czerwinski, PhD
Research Manager of the Visualization and Interaction (VIBE) Research Group at Microsoft Research
Title: Technology in Support of Healthy Habits
For several years now, many of us doing research into designing technology for health and wellbeing have leveraged mobile, ambient and wearable displays in order to provide feedback and insight into users’ mental and physical states. We have designed our technology, in partnership with caregivers and clinicians, in order to complement and extend clinical care so that it reaches those that really need it. It seems like a good time to stand back and reflect on what has actually worked in terms of motivating our users to make healthier lifestyle decisions, which in turn steer them towards long-term behavioral change, if needed. Specific to our research domain, emotion sensing has become ubiquitous in the physiological sensing and affective computing communities. While we leverage these methods in our research, we have found that the truly difficult problem is “what you do about it” once you have identified a user’s emotional state. This keynote will describe various lessons learned from several efforts in this space, as well as traps to avoid, if you want to design engaging and life-changing interventions to help users cope positively with stress, depression, diet, exercise, sleep, and productivity.
Mary’s research focuses primarily on emotion tracking, information worker task management, multitasking, and awareness systems for individuals and groups. Her background is in emotion tracking and awareness, visual attention and multitasking. She holds a Ph.D. in Cognitive Psychology from Indiana University in Bloomington. Mary was awarded the ACM SIGCHI Lifetime Service Award, was inducted into the CHI Academy, became an ACM Distinguished Scientist in 2010 and an ACM Fellow in 2016. She received the Distinguished Alumni award from Indiana University’s Brain and Psychological Sciences department.
5:00-5:30p: Break (Setup for Posters)
5:30-7:00p: Poster session with Reception