Healthcare is an area of robust growth and importance in much, if not all, of the developed and developing world. The marriage of Healthcare and Information Systems (HIS) is one that promises many benefits, but also presents many challenges. This area of study has shown steady growth at local, regional, national, and international levels, and in areas that span the gamut of information systems topics. The promise of more efficient healthcare administration, safer provision of care, and the ability to extend the range of care through HIS has been examined in the information systems literature. In the past two years the importance of healthcare provision, healthcare practices, policies and the potential pitfalls of dis- and misinformation regarding healthcare has been a focus in both the trade and academic press, suggesting that HIS as a topical area of information systems research is likely to remain a focus for exploration.

The promise of HIS is to deliver better, cost-efficient and patient-centric healthcare through widespread sharing of authorized data, process transformation and proactive involvement by patients to sustain their own well-being. There is early evidence that HIS, in isolation and in combination, impact care provision and administrative processes, enhance care quality, reduce healthcare costs and facilitate information sharing across organizational boundaries. However, researchers have not found consistent results and the context of examination is still central in understanding research findings. Additionally, national and regional governments worldwide have introduced several initiatives around technology use, data integration, privacy, payment models and access to care, and the commercial sector has launched several innovations in the consumer sector, which make it easier to track and consolidate individual-level data. Increasing standardization in the healthcare industry and the widespread use of HIS among health care providers, payers and consumers have enabled the creation of large datasets, which lend themselves well to predictive modeling.

Track Co-Chairs;
Miria Grisot, Ph.D., University of Oslo, Norway
Seung Hyun Kim, Yonsei University, Korea
Tracy Ann Sykes, Ph.D, University of Arkansas

Schedule

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2022
Monday, December 12th
12:00 AM

A paradox theory perspective on HIT’s impact on continuity of care

Adrian Yeow, Singapore University of Social Sciences
Christina Soh, NTU

12:00 AM

Are Embodied Conversational Agents effective Tools for collecting Patient-reported Outcome Measures? – Towards a novel Approach in Multiple Sclerosis Care

Thure Weimann, Technische Universität Dresden
Hannes Schlieter, Technische Universität Dresden
Felix Reinsch, Technische Universität Dresden
Tjalf Ziemssen, Carl Gustav Carus University Hospital, Technische Universität Dresden

12:00 AM

Designing a Healthcare QA Assistant: A Knowledge Based Approach

Prakash Chandra Sukhwal, Institute of Systems Science
Atreyi Kankanhalli, National University of Singapore
Vaibhav Rajan, National University of Singapore

12:00 AM

Designing for Self-Management of Multiple Chronic Conditions by the Aging-at-home

Sandeep Purao, Information and Process Management
Pavankumar Mulgund, University at Buffalo

12:00 AM

Doctors’ Dilemma – Understanding the Perspective of Medical Experts on AI Explanations

Aycan Aslan, University of Goettingen
Maike Greve, University of Goettingen
Marvin Braun, University of Goettingen
Lutz M. Kolbe, University of Goettingen

12:00 AM

Examining Users’ Information Disclosure and Audience Support Response Dynamics in Online Health Communities: An Empirical Study

Joseph Manga, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
Francis Kofi Andoh-Baidoo, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
Emmanuel W. Ayaburi, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
Diego Escobari, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

12:00 AM

Follow Me If You Want to Live - Understanding the Influence of Human-Like Design on Users’ Perception and Intention to Comply with COVID-19 Education Chatbots

Nico Pietrantoni, Technische Universität Dresden
R. Stefan Greulich, Technische Universität Dresden
Alfred Benedikt Brendel, Technisch Universität Dresden
Fabian Hildebrandt, Technische Universität Dresden

12:00 AM

Healthy reviews!- Online physician ratings reduce healthcare interruptions

Michael Kummer, University of East Anglia
Ulrich Laitenberger, Telecom Paris
Danny Hughes, Georgia Institute of Technology
Cyrus Rich, Georgia Institute of Technology
Turgay Ayer, Georgia Institute of Technology

12:00 AM

Hiding Behind Your Tweets: An Empirical Investigation of Offline Responses in a Crisis

Kailing Deng, The University of Tulsa
Franck Loic Soh Noume, University of North Carolina at Greensboro

12:00 AM

Hospital App Affordances for Patient Engagement: An Examination of Motifs

Inkyoung Hur, Florida Atlantic University
Chul Woo Yoo, FAU
Jahyun Goo, Florida Atlantic University
Weidong Xia, Florida International University

12:00 AM

In-Training Multicalibrated Survival Analysis For Healthcare via Constrained Optimization

Thiti Suttaket, National University of Singapore
Stanley Kok, National University of Singapore

12:00 AM

Leveraging Electronic Health Records to improve Patient Appointment Scheduling: A design-oriented Approach

Janine Rottmann, University of Würzburg
Nikolai Stein, Julius-Maximilians-University

12:00 AM

Mobile Stress Management Applications: An Affordance-Theoretic Perspective on the Adoption and Use

Katharina Pflügner, University of Bamberg
Christian Maier, University of Bamberg
Yanick X. Lukic, ETH Zürich
Gisbert Wilhelm Teepe, ETH Zurich
Tobias Kowatsch, ETH Zurich

12:00 AM

No Longer Without a Reward: Do Digital Rewards Crowd Out Intrinsic Motivation of Young Children?

Joanna Graichen, University of Bamberg
Carlo Stingl, University of Bamberg
Sebastian A. Günther, University of Bamberg
Thorsten Staake, Otto-Friedrich Universität
Anni Pakarinen, University of Turku
Riitta Rosio, University of Turku
Sanna Salanterä, University of Turku

12:00 AM

Patient Acceptance of Blockchain for Management of Health Information

Sophia Mannina, Queen's University

12:00 AM

Simulation-Based Electronic Health Record Usability Evaluation: A Proof of Concept

Ankita Srivastava, Bentley University
Dursun Delen, Oklahoma State University

12:00 AM

The Economics of Online Subsidiary Healthcare Systems

Zhe Wang, Tsinghua University
Subodha Kumar, Temple University
Dengpan Liu, Tsinghua

12:00 AM

The Impact of Remote Patient Monitoring on Chronic-Disease Readmissions: The Role of Disparities

William Olivera, Georgia State University
Aaron Baird, Georgia State University
Lars Mathiassen, Georgia State University
Yusen Xia, Georgia State University

12:00 AM

Towards a Theory-Based Evaluation of Explainable Predictions in Healthcare

Suparna Ghanvatkar, National University of Singapore
Vaibhav Rajan, National University of Singapore

12:00 AM

Understanding Patient Journeys with Telehealth: A Poisson-Factor-Marked Hawkes Process

Quan Zhang, Michigan State University
Yixuan Liu, Purdue University

12:00 AM

Understanding Remote Patient Monitoring as an Infrastructure Framework

Jennifer Claggett, Wake Forest University
Amol M. Joshi, Wake Forest University
Eric Kirkendall, Wake Forest School of Medicine
Todd A Ponzio, Wake Forest University

12:00 AM