CHRODIS PLUS, a key EU project tackling the challenges of chronic diseases in Europe
The event was co-funded by the European Health Programme.
|Timing||Program - 14 May, Tuesday - DAY 1|
• Antonio Sarria Santamera, CHRODIS+ Coordinator, Institute of Health Carlos III, Spain
• Miklós Szócska, former Hungarian State Minister for Health, representing conference host Semmelweis Medical University of Budapest
• Renata Pap head of department representing Ildikó Horváth, State Minister for Health, Hungarian Ministry of Human Capacities
• Wojciech Kalamarz, Head of Unit for Health Determinants and International Relations, DG SANTE, European Commission
|15.20||KEY OBJECTIVES OF CHRODIS PLUS: Rokas Navickas, CHRODIS PLUS Scientific Coordinator Presentation|
|15.30||PLENARY PRESENTATIONS: THEORY TO IMPLEMENTATION IN CHRODIS PLUS
High-level implementation of tools, models and best practices
• Health in all sectors: the role of employment for people with chronic diseases: Matilde Leonardi, The Foundation of the Carlo Besta Neurological Institute, Milan, Italy Presentation
• Rolling out CHRODIS PLUS results on national scale - The experience in Slovenia: Jelka Zaletel, National Institute of Public Health of Slovenia Presentation
• Wide scale implementation of the Multimorbidity Care Model: What? How? Why? Graziano Onder, Catholic University of the Sacred Heart, Rome, Italy Presentation
• Promoting children’s health with Chrodis Plus: stories from three projects: Andrew Barnfield, EuroHealthNet and Nella Savolainen, National Institute for Health and Welfare, Finland Presentation
• Implementation strategy for CHRODIS PLUS projects: Esteban de Manuel, Kronikgune research centre on chronic diseases, Spain
• Long term and sustainable scenarios of implementation of good practices in chronic diseases in Europe. Iñaki Imaz-Iglesia. Institute of Health Carlos III, Spain Presentation
|16.45||INTERACTIVE POSTER SESSION - presenting the work of CHRODIS PLUS
Session includes walking tea and fruit break
Click here to view the posters.
|17.45||Buffet for conference participants|
|19.45||Social event - Boat cruise.
19.45 - group leaves by bus from Hotel
20.30 - 21.30 Boat cruise on the Danube with guide
21.45 - pick up from port and back to Hotel by bus
|Timing||Program - 15 May, Wednesday - DAY 2|
|9.00||The DG SANTÉ Best Practice Portal: Ingrid Keller, DG SANTÉ Presentation|
|9.10||Introduction to roundtable group discussions: Zoltan Albert Aszalos, Semmelweis University|
|9.15||ROUNDTABLE GROUP DISCUSSIONS ON KEY CHRODIS PLUS TOPICS
9.15-10.00 Round 1 of discussions
10.05-10.50 Round 2 of discussions
Conference participants are invited to sign up for a discussion for both discussion rounds in advance at the Conference reception table. See roundtable titles separately below.
|11.00||INTERACTIVE POSTER SESSION continued with walking tea and fruit break
Click here to view the posters.
|11.50||PLENARY CLOSING SESSION
- Feedback of roundtable discussions and on the poster session
- OECD action to support CHRODIS PLUS: cost-effectiveness and assisting transferability of pilots: Sabine Vuik, Health Policy Analyst Presentation
Achieving long-term goals, such as staying healthy, requires the ability to maintain healthy lifestyle and the ability to resist temptations over and over again. Eeva Rantala gave us the insight on how to be the choice architect of our own lives. The bonus presentation is available here.
Conference ROUNDTABLE TITLES, CHAIRS AND CO-CHAIRS
Table 1: Integration of good practices into national policies and sustainability
Paolo Michelutti, Age.Na.S. – Italian Agency on Regional Health Services
Ana Carriazo, Andalusian Regional Ministry of Health, Spain
Table 2: Innovative Financing for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention
Andrew Barnfield, EuroHealthNet
Lina Papartyte, EuroHealthNet
Table 3: Comprehensive approach to promote health and wellbeing of children: Implementing selected elements of the Dutch JOGG good practice to strengthen the Health Promoting Community programme in Iceland
Ingibjorg Gudmundsdottir, The Directorate of Health, Iceland
Gigja Gunnasdottir, The Directorate of Health, Iceland
Table 4: Health promotion and prevention: Adults at work
Francisco Ruiz, Regional Ministry of Health and Families, Andalusia (Spain)
Javier Dolz, Granada Metropolitan Health District, Andalusian Health Service (Spain)
Table 5: Multimodal Health Promotion - An Approach to Successful Ageing
Janus Guðlaugsson, Janus Health Promotion, Iceland
Lara Janusdottir, Janus Health Promotion, Iceland
Table 6: Identifying relevant outcomes that determine the success of the Multimorbidity Integrated Care Model implementation
Rokas Navickas, Vilnius University Hospital Santaros Klinikos, Lithuania
Table 7: Identifying patients suitable to receive integrated care
Graziano Onder, Catholic University of the Sacred Heart, Italy
Sandra Prados Torres, Institute of Health Sciences of Aragon, Spain
Leonas Valius, The Hospital of Lithuanian University of Health Sciences Kauno Klinikos
Table 8: The Integrated Multimorbidity Care Model adjusted to the local healthcare setting: what could be implemented in your country?
Laimis Dambrauskas, Vilnius University Hospital Santaros Klinikos, Lithuania
Ida Liseckiene, The Hospital of Lithuanian University of Health Sciences Kauno Klinikos
Table 9: How to achieve meaningful patient involvement
Valentina Strammiello, European Patients' Forum
Lyudmil Ninov, European Patients' Forum
Table 10: Prevention of chronic diseases among vulnerable and hard-to-reach population
Maliheh Nekouei Marvi Langari, University of Eastern Finland
Table 11: Using the Joint Action CHRODIS Quality Criteria Tool to make the change happen
Tamara Poljičanin, Croatian Institute of Public Health
Milivoj Piletic, General Hospital Novo Mesto, Slovenia
Ilias Kanellos, AHEPA University Hospital in Thessaloniki
Nebojsa Lalic, Medical Faculty University of Belgrade
Table 12: Stay at work and return to work after cancer
Jérôme Foucaud, The French National Cancer Institute
Isabelle Girard, The French National Cancer Institute
Table 13: How to disseminate and implement the Training Tool and Toolkit in your country?
Jaana Lindström, National Institute for Health and Welfare, Finland
Table 14: Employment, Chronic Diseases and Workability / Issues and Policy implications
Matilde Leonardi, Foundation IRCCS Neurological Institute ''Carlo Besta'', Italy
Inaki Imaz, Institute of Health Carlos III, Spain
Table 15: The DG Santé Best Practices Portal: what can it do for me? What can I find there and how can I participate?
Ingrid Keller, European Commission (DG Santé)
Table 16: What research is necessary on non-communicable diseases?
Antonio Sarria Santamera, Institute of Health Carlos III, Spain
Table 17: Innovative technologies in non-communicable diseases
Balazs Furjes, European Innovation and Technology Institute - Health
The Budapest Conference of the CHRODIS PLUS Joint Action
14-15 May 2019
The CHRODIS PLUS Joint Action of the European Union (2017-2020), has brought together over 50 project partner institutions, representing 21 European countries, to collaborate on and implement 21 pilot projects, to test public health models and tools, and to organise 15 national and 2 EU level policy dialogues. The aim is to generate practical and policy level lessons to support Member States in tackling the burden of chronic diseases. During its 36 months of operation, this project contributes to the reduction of this burden by promoting the implementation of policies and practices that have been already successfully tested. The further refinement and cross-border sharing of these tested policies and good practices across EU countries is the core idea behind this action.
The CHRODIS PLUS Budapest Conference on 14-15 May has been one of the key events in this project where over 180 chronic disease experts arrived from 26 countries to discuss and provide feedback on the real-life experiences project partners have gained during the initiative’s first 20 months. This conference demonstrated the impact that CHRODIS PLUS has on public health systems across EU Member States with a special emphasis on proving that the good practices, models and tools that the project implements can be tailored to various national and local settings across Europe. The conference’s presentations and roundtable discussions were structured around the project’s key focus areas: Health Promotion & Primary Prevention, an Integrated Multimorbidity Care Model, Fostering Quality Care for People with Chronic Diseases, ICT-based Patient Empowerment, and Employment & Chronic Diseases.
More information about our work is available at the CHRODIS PLUS website: http://chrodis.eu/our-work/