Apr 26, 2018
Tatyana Kanzaveli has gone from a programmer to senior executive at Big 5 to founder and CEO of a startup company along her 20-year career. She is recognized as a thought leader and mentor for her ability to guide Fortune 500 and startup companies through business challenges. She’s worked for major companies like PricewaterhouseCoopers and Fujitsu and startups in the early days of the Web.
Tatyana has personally helped companies jump from 0 to millions in revenue, even during the toughest economic times. She has also opened new verticals and markets.
Today, she is the founder and CEO of Open Health Network, a startup in a big data/artificial intelligence health care space. She is a mentor at 500Startups and Richard Branson Entrepreneurs Centre and serves on boards for private companies. She also is licensee and organizer of highly notable TEDxBayArea conferences and is a frequent speaker at United States and international conferences on innovation, entrepreneurship and digital health.
Tatyana has been featured in the White House blog , spoke at the United Nations, and presented at the first White House Demo Day hosted by President Obama. She was recognized as 1 of the Top 10 Influential Women in Health IT 2015.
Tatyana was USSR chess champion an played in the same team with Gary Kasparov. She loves to cook and kayak.
00:00 How data silos affect assessing patient outcomes.
04:45 “In any other industry, we actually care about experiences.”
06:30 How data silos inhibit neural networks.
09:00 How to solve for interoperability so that AI engine could use the health data.
11:00 How to integrate bi-directional interfaces quickly.
14:00 “It’s not just APIs - think about content.”
14:30 How Open Health Network is creating a better answer.
16:15 How an app developer could then interact with Open Health Network.
19:50 How Open Health Network’s system is user-friendly and doesn’t require any coding knowledge.
21:00 Open Health Network’s content strategy.
23:20 Usage data that demonstrates the improvement to patient engagement since Open Health Network’s implementation of their platform.
28:00 “It’s a big issue that we have too many islands of health care data.”
29:30 You can learn more by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or by going to www.openhealth.cc