The newspaper headlines about hospital queues and warning bells about work conditions are numerous. This gives a clear picture: Swedish health care can be better organized. At the same time, health care is facing a transition – it should be digital, close, and concentrated at the same time. How do we design healthcare according to needs today?

This can be about identifying where costs arise, about developing managerial and leadership, and  about finding forms of collaboration and cross-fertilization. Moving from a single actor developing a specific product to developing reusable structures that can be useful to more people. After all, it is not always products and services that are lacking, but ways of building on what is available. Structures that provide stability, while allowing innovation – what do those look like?

Vision Zero cancer contributes to actions that work with organization, finance and ethics

Collaboration around the Individual Patient Overview Följ länk

A better support for decisions on treatment for healthcare providers, increased influenced for patients, up-to-date data for researchers and systematic quality assurance for cancer care development. The Individual Patient Overview offers many values. Vision Zero Cancer contributes with strategies and ways for implementation.

PhD student research: Cross-sectorial Innovation Management Följ länk

PhD student John-Erik Bergkvist at the Stockholm School of Economics will monitor Vision Zero Cancer as a researcher. His process study will lead to a more knowledge-based innovation work for cancer care in the future and provide insights about what makes actors get involved in new and broader ways of collaborating.

Read the interview with the researcher who studies Vision Zero Cancer Följ länk

Are milieus like Vision Zero Cancer a good way to accelerate innovation? At Stockholm School of Economics, doctoral student John-Erik Bergkvist is researching this – the methodology for building a vision-driven innovation milieu.