EVENTS:

Innovation,Older Consumers,Technology

Friday, 27th July from 10:00 to 12:00 - Impact Hub, King’s Cross, 34B York Way, Kings Cross, London N1 9AB

The Innovating for Ageing competition is now open. To make the whole process of submitting ideas easier, we are holding a “drop in” event – an informal place where you can meet with staff putting on the competition from ILC-UK and Just Group over tea, coffee and biscuits. We would be happy to help you out with submission process or any questions you have regarding Innovating for Ageing project.

Whether you’re a start-up, large company, individual or a social enterprise we’re keen to hear your idea and help you to develop your product or service that could help vulnerable older consumers.

The “drop in” Innovating for Ageing event will take place at the Impact Hub, King’s Cross on the 27th July from 10:00 to 12:00. You are welcome to attend and leave at any point between that time.

If you would like to have an informal chat with us on the 27th June at the Impact Hub, please contact us on info@innovatingforageing.uk to let us know you will be attending.

Future of Age,Innovation,Quality of Life

Thursday 12th July 2018; 13:45 (for a 14:00 start) - 16:00; Southwark Cathedral, London Bridge, London SE1 9DA

On the 12th July, we held our fourth oral evidence session for the ILC-UK Health and Wellbeing Innovation Commission Inquiry, supported by Audley Retirement Villages and EY.

This Commission Inquiry convened leading industry, academic, policy and political partners to investigate the potential for innovation in ageing across the UK. Our fourth and final session will focus on social connections including isolation and loneliness.

There is an appetite amongst policy makers to find out 'what works' in terms of health innovation, and how good ideas can diffuse across health and social care. We believe this Commission Inquiry can achieve meaningful change and identify much-needed solutions in light of population ageing; we are also expecting a high level of press attention.


Structure of the Commission Inquiry

This major Commission Inquiry has build on our previous work and will operate on an Inquiry format, gathering oral evidence in Commission Inquiry sessions. While the potential for innovation to 'disrupt' ageing is widely acknowledged, so far we have failed to assess and systematically explore the role of innovation across the ageing pathway.

To address this, we held four sessions on the following themes:

  1. Retirement communities and care homes - Monday 21st May
  2. The built environment including transport, planning and design - Wednesday 30th May
  3. Physical and mental health - Monday 9th July
  4. Social connections including isolation and loneliness - Thursday 12th July

Background to the Commission Inquiry

Our first report, Creating a Sustainable 21st Century Healthcare System, argued that the NHS should be supported to continue to invest in innovation in order to save more money in the long-term. It identified a number of promising global innovations and addressed the reasons why some innovations succeed and some fail to live up to expectations.

Our second report, Towards Affordable Healthcare: Why effective innovation is key, calculated theoretical cost savings if selected innovations were scaled-up and applied across England. It also pressed home the need for effective innovation, showing that if action is not taken now, health spending as a percentage of GDP will increase to unsustainable levels in the future.

ILC-UK

Health,Innovation

Monday 9th July 2018; 08:45 (for a 09:00 start) - 11:00; House of Lords, Westminster

On the 9th July, we held our third oral evidence session for the ILC-UK Health and Wellbeing Innovation Commission Inquiry, supported by Audley Retirement Villages and EY.

This Commission Inquiry convened leading industry, academic, policy and political partners investigating the potential for innovation in ageing across the UK. Our third session was focused on physical and mental health.

There is an appetite amongst policy makers to find out 'what works' in terms of health innovation, and how good ideas can diffuse across health and social care. We believe this Commission Inquiry can achieve meaningful change and identify much-needed solutions in light of population ageing.

Structure of the Commission Inquiry

This major Commission Inquiry has build on our previous work and  operated on an Inquiry format, gathering oral evidence in Commission Inquiry sessions. While the potential for innovation to 'disrupt' ageing is widely acknowledged, so far we have failed to assess and systematically explore the role of innovation across the ageing pathway.

To address this, we will hold four sessions on the following themes:

  1. Retirement communities and care homes - Monday 21st May
  2. The built environment including transport, planning and design - Wednesday 30th May
  3. Physical and mental health - Monday 9th July
  4. Social connections including isolation and loneliness - Thursday 12th July

Background to the Commission Inquiry

Our first report, Creating a Sustainable 21st Century Healthcare System, argued that the NHS should be supported to continue to invest in innovation in order to save more money in the long-term. It identified a number of promising global innovations and addressed the reasons why some innovations succeed and some fail to live up to expectations.

Our second report, Towards Affordable Healthcare: Why effective innovation is key, calculated theoretical cost savings if selected innovations were scaled-up and applied across England. It also pressed home the need for effective innovation, showing that if action is not taken now, health spending as a percentage of GDP will increase to unsustainable levels in the future.

ILC-UK

Communities and Housing,Future of Age,Innovation,Quality of Life,Transport

Wednesday 30th May 2018; 09:45 (for a 10:00 start) - 12:00; Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors (RICS), 12 Great George Street, Parliament Square, London SW1P 3AD

On the 30th May, we held our second oral evidence session for the ILC-UK Health and Wellbeing Innovation Commission Inquiry, supported by Audley Retirement Villages and EY.

This Commission Inquiry will convene leading industry, academic, policy and political partners to investigate the potential for innovation in ageing across the UK. Our second session will focus on the built environment, including transport, planning and design.

There is an appetite amongst policy makers to find out 'what works' in terms of health innovation, and how good ideas can diffuse across health and social care. We believe this Commission Inquiry can achieve meaningful change and identify much-needed solutions in light of population ageing; we are also expecting a high level of press attention.

Structure of the Commission Inquiry

This major Commission Inquiry will build on our previous work and will operate on an Inquiry format, gathering oral evidence in Commission Inquiry sessions. While the potential for innovation to 'disrupt' ageing is widely acknowledged, so far we have failed to assess and systematically explore the role of innovation across the ageing pathway.

To address this, we will hold four sessions on the following themes:

  1. Retirement communities and care homes - Monday 21st May
  2. The built environment including transport, planning and design - Wednesday 30th May
  3. Physical and mental health - Monday 9th July
  4. Social connections including isolation and loneliness - Thursday 12th July

Background to the Commission Inquiry

Our first report, Creating a Sustainable 21st Century Healthcare System, argued that the NHS should be supported to continue to invest in innovation in order to save more money in the long-term. It identified a number of promising global innovations and addressed the reasons why some innovations succeed and some fail to live up to expectations.

Our second report, Towards Affordable Healthcare: Why effective innovation is key, calculated theoretical cost savings if selected innovations were scaled-up and applied across England. It also pressed home the need for effective innovation, showing that if action is not taken now, health spending as a percentage of GDP will increase to unsustainable levels in the future.

ILC-UK

Care,Communities and Housing,Health,Innovation,Quality of Life,SOS 2020 Health,Technology

Monday 21st May 2018, 13:45 (for a 14:00 start) – 16:00, House of Lords, Westminster

On Monday 21st May, we held our first oral evidence session for the ILC-UK Health and Wellbeing Innovation Commission Inquiry, supported by Audley Retirement Villages and EY.

This Commission Inquiry is convening leading industry, academic, policy and political partners to investigate the potential for innovation in ageing across the UK. This first session will focused on Retirement communities and care homes.

There is an appetite amongst policy makers to find out ‘what works’ in terms of health innovation, and how good ideas can diffuse across health and social care. We believe this Commission Inquiry can achieve meaningful change and identify much-needed solutions in light of population ageing; we are also expecting a high level of press attention.

Structure of the Commission Inquiry
This major Commission Inquiry will build on our previous work and will operate on an Inquiry format, gathering oral evidence in Commission Inquiry sessions. While the potential for innovation to ‘disrupt’ ageing is widely acknowledged, so far we have failed to assess and systematically explore the role of innovation across the ageing pathway.

To address this, we will hold four sessions on the following themes:

  1. Retirement communities and care homes – Monday 21st May
  2. The built environment including transport, planning and design – Wednesday 30th May
  3. Physical and mental health – Monday 9th July
  4. Social connections including isolation and loneliness – Thursday 12th July

If you are interested in attending any of these other sessions, please let us know. All session will held in Central London venues.

Background to the Commission Inquiry
Our first report, Creating a Sustainable 21st Century Healthcare System, argued that the NHS should be supported to continue to invest in innovation in order to save more money in the long-term. It identified a number of promising global innovations and addressed the reasons why some innovations succeed and some fail to live up to expectations.

Our second report, Towards Affordable Healthcare: Why effective innovation is key, calculated theoretical cost savings if selected innovations were scaled-up and applied across England. It also pressed home the need for effective innovation, showing that if action is not taken now, health spending as a percentage of GDP will increase to unsustainable levels in the future.

Expert witness Helene Feger, Director of Strategy, Communications and Engagement, Professional Record Standards Body shared the following video via social media on the day of the session.