cpfarr got their new infographic by running a design contest:
Show how a patient navigates the healthcare system with Oneview's cool technology
Check out cpfarr's Infographic contest…
Medical & Pharmaceutical
Story to tell in the infographic
The infographic should depict a patient's complete journey with the Oneview system, and what each step looks like for a patient undergoing a hip replacement. It should depict a pathway or journey, with the use of Oneview's "journey map" iconography (the lines with the little bubbles along the way). The patient's name is John Williams (this matches our software demo patient). And he is undergoing treatment for a hip replacement. Oneview Connect is the mobile app, which is used before and after the inpatient procedure. Oneview's inpatient solution is used during the hospitalization at the bedside.
Data to include in the infographic
The infographic will use small illustrations of John and his process along a journey with text to explain each step. The text is as follows (feel free to eliminate some text if it's redundant in the graphics): John Williams is preparing for a hip replacement. A few days before his surgery, Oneview Connect's push notifications prompt him to submit his insurance information, emergency contacts, allergies, and other information to his care team. He also selects the appropriate date and time for his procedure, so it works with his schedule. He also receives directions to the facility and information on where to park. The app notifies him that he has been assigned pre-admission education about Neuraxial, the anesthesia he'll receive for his procedure. He watches it on his phone. He's also prompted to watch "Total Hip Replacement, Treatment - Risks and Complications," a video teaching him about what to expect from the procedure. Another push notification shows John how to do pre-operation exercises to help prepare him for the procedure. He completes a survey - General Assessment of Health and Wellbeing, so the hospital has information from John before he arrives. The survey provides key information to help John's care team monitor changes in his symptoms over time, support shared clinical decision making, and assess treatment effectiveness. John goes to the hospital for his procedure. When he arrives in his room, a welcome video plays, showing John the services available to him, and how to navigate his surroundings. John goes into his surgery, and all goes well. Back in his room, John uses his bedside tablet to order a sandwich and a cookie. When his food arrives, he dims the lights using the tablet, puts his favorite movie on the TV, and enjoys his meal. John's doctor comes in and uses a tablet to project an x-ray on the TV so he and John can talk about his care plan. The doctor leaves, and a goal appears on the tablet: "Ambulate within the first 24 hours." He completes his goal. He uses the tablet to video chat with his family at home. He uses interactive pain scales to report that he is having some pain. The doctor adjusts his medication in response. He has done well in physical and occupational therapy, so he is discharged from the hospital. At home, John receives a push notification scheduling his next physical therapy appointment. He accepts the new appointment time. He receives another appointment notification for a follow-up with his orthopedic surgeon. He has a conflict, so he suggests selects a different open appointment through the app. He reads home rehab exercise instructions on the app. The General Assessment of Health and Wellbeing survey he completed earlier appears on his phone again, allowing his doctor to note any differences. He completes and submits the survey. John continues physical therapy until he no longer needs his walker.
Elements to include in the infographic
This infographic isn't numerically driven; it's meant to just illustrate the patient's journey through the healthcare system. As noted, not all of the text needs to be there - the illustrations can replace some of that. But I wanted the designer to know what it should look like.
I have attached an image of what our software demo patient, John, looks like. I'd like to avoid him looking too "cartoony," especially since the depiction will match a software demonstration our sales team will use. Understanding that there are MANY steps in this patient's journey, the graphic can be as large as it needs to be. It doesn't have to fit on an 8.5" x 11" paper. I've also attached our brand guidelines, an infographic we've used in the past to depict customer success (so you can see the journey map concept in action), and an image of the "pain scales" screen for when John submits his pain level to the doctor. Happy to answer any questions. Those unfamiliar with healthcare technology may have questions about the look and feel of the software, so ask any questions that will help. John should be depicted as an older gentlemen - graying hair and glasses (see image on mobile app screen).
US$899 Silver package
Every design category has flexible pricing for all budgets. Infographic starts at £469.
Full copyright with production-ready files for digital and/or print.
It all began with a design brief.
A quick, interactive guide helped them understand their design style and captured exactly what they needed in their infographic.
Designers across the globe delivered design magic.
cpfarr collaborated with designers to refine their ideas
When design entries come in, you can rate them so designers know what you’re looking for in your logo design.
99designs has great collaboration tools so you can pinpoint and capture your ideas
And then… they selected a winner!
Olivier made my book very beautiful and elegant!! He is a great communicator and finished everything on time professionally. I will definitely hire him again for next book.,
Along the way, they met lots of talented designers…
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