The Movement rests on three sets of principles, that have the aim of making personalised and preventive care a reality for all:
The New Social Contract (the Resilience Workstream): Everyone should contribute; nobody should be left behind. That is the balance of the responsibility that we should all bear together.
The New Data Models (the Data Workstream): All individuals and professionals should be able to experience meaningful input and output of health-related data in real-time.
The New Business Models: All organisations providing health care should be incentivised and rewarded for preventive efforts provided to individuals.
Read more below.
NEW SOCIAL CONTRACT
We must inspire and inform a grassroots movement around the self-cultivation of preventive health to secure the long-term prosperity of the Nordic population. We must encourage the individual to become their own point of care. We must reward the sustainable self-carer proportionately for their efforts, while still providing the necessary support to those who need it.
Sense of self: The individual should be able to gain a holistic understanding of their health.
Sense of time: The individual must be able to predict the most likely development of their health over time.
Sense of purpose: The individual must be able to identify values and preferences that are meaningful to their health.
Sense of belonging: The individual must be able to rely on a network of people and resources that can support their health.
Sense of literacy:The individual must be able to identify realistic changes in behaviour that can improve their health.
Sense of impact: The individual must be able to positively impact their health through their actions.
NEW DATA MODEL
We must establish data infrastructures that accelerate the self-cultivation of preventive health to secure the long-term prosperity of the Nordic population. We must encourage data flows centred on the individual as the point of care. We must reward the sustainable self-carer and stakeholder proportionately for their joint participation in data streams, while still respecting the confidentiality of health data.
Data sources: The individual must be able to capture biological data, behavioural data, and self-reported data about their health.
Data sets: The individual must be able to aggregate, enrich, use, and share their health data.
Data identity: Individuals and stakeholders must be able to apply identified health data without having safety compromised.
Data altruism: Individuals and stakeholders must be able to allow the system to access health data for the greater good of the population.
Data standards: The system must be able to apply interoperable standards to enable the transdisciplinary utilisation of health data.
Data outcomes: The system must be able to demonstrate health outcomes both for individuals and for the population.
NEW BUSINESS MODEL
We must repurpose and redesign the provision of preventive health services to secure the long-term prosperity of the Nordic population. We must encourage systems that enable individuals as points-of-care. We must reward the sustainable stakeholder proportionately for their provision of preventive health services, while still incentivising those who provide high-quality sick care.
Systemic synergy: The cross-functionality of the system must enable the holistic provision of preventive health services across the lifespan of individuals and populations.
Systemic scalability: The built-in intelligence of the system must proactively identify better preventive health opportunities across the lifespan of individuals and populations.
Systemic ethics: Societal discussions must stress how the system can become more sustainable based on a preventive health model and mandate better ways of developing and enforcing the law.
Systemic coalitions: The preventive health model must operate beyond the limitations of short-term political lifecycles and traditional public-private stakeholder relationships.
Systemic flexibility: The transition to preventive health services must be able to scale through the increased flexibility of workforce and technology capabilities.
Systemic value: The incentive structures of the system must reward the acceleration of preventive health services based on demonstrated value.
Want to dive deeper?
Obviously our philosophy revolves around health, our health data, our future, and our society – and across the Nordic health community (as you can see above) we’ve spent time thinking about what this would, could, and should look like. This isn’t easy or simple – take our word for it.