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L’utilité de ce genre d’institutions est incontestable. Car le monde moderne est sans cesse confronté à des innovations, médicales ou autres, qui s’appliquent à l’homme ou à son environnement proche. Ce lieu est donc nécessaire pour préparer la matière intellectuelle qui sera ensuite transférée aux citoyens afin que ceux- ci puissent se prononcer quant à la légitimité de ces innovations.


Professeur Axel Kahn, le célèbre généticien français, lors de l’inauguration de la Fondation Brocher


Podcasts du Cycle Brocher




Le Cycle Brocher organise de nombreuses conférences au cours de l'année. La plupart des conférences sont disponibles en podcast

Retrouvez les podcasts du Cycle Brocher


Sabine Wildevuur Sabine Wildevuur

Researcher (VU), Head Creative Care Lab (WAAG) - VU University Amsterdam, Waag Society

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Sabine E. Wildevuur has a long experience in the multidisciplinairy field of science, technology and the arts, with a focus on social innovation in the field of healthcare through technology. She is a researcher at the VU University in Amsterdam. Wildevuur is head of the Creative Care Lab at Waag Society, Institute of Art, Science and Technology in Amsterdam were innovative solutions are developed for health care purposes, with and for users (including all stakeholders in healthcare such as patients, healthcare professionals, healthcare policy makers, health insurers and healthcare orgaizations etc). As a resident at the Brocher Foundation in 2015 she developed a theroretical framework how information and communication technology supports both patients and healthcare professionals in a person-centered care approach of chronic disease management. In 2017 her focus is on 'Improving the impact of new eHealth and telemedicine-applications: towards a resilient healthcare system'. A case study on the Artificial Pancreas is part of her research during her stay at Brocher from febr-april 2017.

Wildevuur studied medicine and communication science at the University of Amsterdam and was – amongst others - Head of the Internet Unit of the United Nations Environment Programme in Nairobi (Kenya), she worked several years as medical journalist for the Royal Dutch Medical Association and wrote hundreds of articles, she was involved in the Quality of Health Care Information Online (Health on the Net Foundation). At the University of Oxford she studied the relationship between Medicine and the Internet. She co-authored Connect: Design for an Empathic Society (2013, BIS Publishers), a book on designing for an ageing society, and is the author of Invisible Vision: Could Science Learn from the Arts? (2009, BSL). In 2014 Wildevuur was curator of the exhibition Designing Health (2014) at the Designhuis in Eindhoven (NL) showing how technology, innovation and design have influenced health care throughout history and what they are capable of contributing to it now and in the future.