This article about one of our Hackathon participants, Bryce Olson, was published in Forbes Magazine on March 31, 2021. It was written by Tom Davenport
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Patients and their families are overwhelmed.
An explosion of new treatment options and health data about each individual (genomics, proteomics, imaging, monitors, new biomarkers, increased frequency of sensor readings) is overwhelming oncologists and patients. Patients and their friends and family feel lost and despondent.
Batch thinking and rigorous adherence to a safe standard of care optimizes for the population but can be suboptimal for an individual patient.
Separate services are hard to integrate, and competing incentives (profit, cost, safety) are often at odds with the patient outcomes. Data is hoarded and local.
Some proportion of the million plus people diagnosed each year with cancer are smart and sophisticated and will leave no stone unturned to access their best treatment options, paving the way for others to follow.
Thousands of entrepreneurs are launching startups to fix the breakdowns that cancer patient experience in the health system and to disrupt the status quo.
ACT Magazine · CancerHacker Lab In this episode of the Applied Clinical Trials Podcast, Brad Power, Founder of CancerHacker Lab, speaks about his innovative crowdsourcing
In this episode of the Passionate Pioneers Podcast with Mike Biselli, Brad Power, the founder of CancerHacker Lab, joins to discuss the power of his