CALL FOR POSTER ABSTRACTS OPEN!
Submit Poster Abstract by Friday, 20 September 2019
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Please make sure you have read the requirements below:
WHY SUBMIT AN ABSTRACT?
Become an active part of the forum you attend by giving a presentation or presenting a poster. Submit an abstract and take this opportunity to present your project and work to your peers at the conference. It’s the perfect place for you to put your work into the limelight, to create a discussion around your results with other professionals or to generate interest around a subject you feel needs more attention.
WHAT ARE WE LOOKING FOR?
Do you have a story to tell but you don’t want to be a speaker? DIA welcomes abstracts for posters - an opportunity for you to present your work to a diverse international group of professionals. Presenting a poster will still give you the chance to share your experience with attendees during breaks, as well as the networking reception. Posters will be made available online to registered participants.
Maximum number of characters for presentation abstracts:
Abstract title | 125 Keywords | 100 Learning Objectives | 300 Abstract Method | 300 Abstract Results | 2000 Abstract Conclusion | 2000
The conference will hold an award ceremony for the best poster. The winner will be awarded with a complimentary registration to the Medical Information and Communications Conference & Exhibition in 2020.
PICK A TOPIC
Please submit abstracts matching the following topics:
- Medical information responses – developing a content strategy; use of component authoring tools
- Exploiting developments in artificial intelligence/machine learning, virtual reality and other advances in technology to transform the delivery of medical information
- Optimising medical information communication and delivery channels; chatbots, mobile apps and other tools
- Risk minimisation measures – the role of Medical Information in communicating and educating healthcare professionals and patients
- Identifying real world use of medicines from medical information questions – what do off-label questions tell us about the clinical use of medicines in patients?
- Redesigning medical information services – what are the drivers for making decisions; how should changes be managed and communicated?
- Increasing the visibility and utility of medical information across the organization; communicating the value of medical information to senior business leaders
- Involving patients – in writing responses, in medical information processes, what does being patient focused mean in practice?
- Business continuity planning and crisis management
- Update on regulations and data privacy