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Dr. Durnell Keynote at 2019 Predictive Analytics Symposium

Dr. Durnell will be presenting a keynote addressing technology-driven healthcare and its impact on predictive anlaytics.    The Harvard Business Review (October 2012) called data scientist "The Sexiest Job of the 21st Century."   You can be both an actuary and an expert on big data for continued market value in a world increasingly dependent upon predictive analytics.    http://www.soa.org/prof-dev/events/2019-predictive-analytics-symposium/  

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Presented at Amazon Lab126

Presented to the talented engineers at Amazon Lab126 on Technology-Driven Healthcare.

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Presenting at International Positive Psychology Association, Melbourne Australia

A digital healthcare revolution is changing the human experience. Virtual reality (VR) or immersive technology is creating a significant leap in the health and wellbeing space—transforming healthcare by leveraging technology. The therapeutic use of VR can assist us in living the good life—the healthy life. Technology used in this way may hold the key to teaching us how to deconstruct fear and anxiety—the experience of suffering—and enhance our wellbeing. Because VR can evoke a cognitive state, researchers are measuring the behavioral responses.

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Dr. Durnell "Disrupting Healthcare: How Medical Virtual Reality Impacts Patient Outcomes"

Medicine promises to become the biggest vertical market for the use of VR.  Recent research has demonstrated that VR is changing healthcare outcomes by structuring it—by augmenting it—by replacing it. Dr. Durnell discusses how advances in virtual reality are changing patient results.

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Dr. Durnell Presenting at American Psychological Association APA 2018 Convention

Speaking at APA on In Group/ Out group Bias and how virtual reality (VR) can bring insight into this form of favoritism toward one's own group or derogation of another group. An in-group is a group of people who identify with each other based on a variety of factors including gender, race, religion, or geography. The tendency to distinguish between in-group and out-group members has moral implications.

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