Technology-Based Interventions to Address Pediatric Health Disparities
As we delve into interventions, it is important to consider that strategies aimed at improving disparate health outcomes may potentially have higher uptake and greater results in populations with better baseline health. The most successful strategies avoid widening disparities in their design. This section will explore potential benefits and barriers to Technology-Based Interventions.
- 1.Falling through the Net: toward digital inclusion: a report on Americans’ access to technology tools. US Department of Commerce, Economic and Statistics Administration. 2000.Google Scholar
- 2.Computer and Internet use in the United States: 2010. http://census.gov/data/tables/2010/demo/computer-internet/computer-use-2010.html. Accessed 5 Nov 2017.
- 3.Internet/Broadband Fact Sheet. Pew Research Center. http://www.pewinternet.org/fact-sheet/internet-broadband/. Accessed 25 Oct 2017.
- 4.Lenhart A, Ling R, Campbell S, Purcell K, Sabri E. Teens and mobile phones. Pew Research Center. 2010.Google Scholar
- 5.Lenhart A. Teens, social media, and technology overview 2015. Pew Research Center. 2015.Google Scholar
- 15.U.S. Food and Drug Administration. FDA approves new continuous glucose monitor for diabetes. https://health.usnews.com/health-care/articles/2017-09-28/fda-approves-new-continuous-glucose-monitor-for-diabetes. News release, Sept. 29th, 2017.
- 16.Holt D. Branding in the age of social media. Harvard Business Review. https://hbr.org/2016/03/branding-in-the-age-of-social-media. Accessed 18 June 2017.
- 18.Greenwood SPA, Duggan M. Social media update 2016. Pew Research Center. http://www.pewinternet.org/2016/11/11/social-media-update-2016/. Accessed 15 June 2017.
- 25.Silverman L. Facebook, Twitter replace 911 calls for stranded in Houston. http://www.npr.org/sections/alltechconsidered/2017/08/28/546831780/texas-police-and-residents-turn-to-social-media-to-communicate-amid-harvey. Accessed 12 Sept 2017.