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Tytuł pozycji:

Digital Response During the COVID-19 Pandemic in Saudi Arabia.

Tytuł :
Digital Response During the COVID-19 Pandemic in Saudi Arabia.
Autorzy :
Hassounah M; Prince Sattam Chair for Epidemiology and Public Health Research, Department of Family and Community Medicine, College of Medicine, King Saud University, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
Raheel H; Prince Sattam Chair for Epidemiology and Public Health Research, Department of Family and Community Medicine, College of Medicine, King Saud University, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
Alhefzi M; Preventive Medicine and Clinical Informatics, King Faisal Medical City for Southern Regions, Abha, Saudi Arabia.; Saudi Association for Health Informatics, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
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Źródło :
Journal of medical Internet research [J Med Internet Res] 2020 Sep 01; Vol. 22 (9), pp. e19338. Date of Electronic Publication: 2020 Sep 01.
Typ publikacji :
Journal Article
Język :
English
Imprint Name(s) :
Publication: <2011- > : Toronto : JMIR Publications
Original Publication: [Pittsburgh, PA? : s.n., 1999-
MeSH Terms :
Artificial Intelligence*
Pandemics*
Coronavirus Infections/*epidemiology
Health Education/*methods
Mobile Applications/*supply & distribution
Pneumonia, Viral/*epidemiology
Public Health/*methods
Social Media/*statistics & numerical data
Humans ; Saudi Arabia/epidemiology
References :
JAMA. 2020 Apr 7;323(13):1239-1242. (PMID: 32091533)
J Travel Med. 2017 May 1;24(3):. (PMID: 28355612)
J Bus Contin Emer Plan. 2010 Mar;4(2):154-64. (PMID: 20494880)
J Supercomput. 2016;72(8):3033-3056. (PMID: 32214655)
N Engl J Med. 2020 Apr 30;382(18):1679-1681. (PMID: 32160451)
Euro Surveill. 2020 Apr;25(13):. (PMID: 32265008)
JMIR Public Health Surveill. 2020 Apr 16;6(2):e18980. (PMID: 32297868)
Emerg Infect Dis. 2017 Apr;23(4):682-685. (PMID: 28322710)
JAMA. 2020 Apr 14;323(14):1341-1342. (PMID: 32125371)
Health Educ Res. 2016 Feb;31(1):12-23. (PMID: 26612051)
PLoS One. 2010 Nov 29;5(11):e14118. (PMID: 21124761)
Lancet Digit Health. 2020 Apr;2(4):e166-e167. (PMID: 32289116)
Contributed Indexing :
Keywords: COVID-19*; Saudi Arabia*; containment*; digital health*; digital response*; pandemic*; prevention*; public health*
SCR Disease Name :
COVID-19
Entry Date(s) :
Date Created: 20200814 Date Completed: 20200909 Latest Revision: 20200918
Update Code :
20201023
PubMed Central ID :
PMC7473704
DOI :
10.2196/19338
PMID :
32790642
Czasopismo naukowe
Background: The first case of COVID-19 in Saudi Arabia was confirmed on March 3, 2020. Saudi Arabia, like many other countries worldwide, implemented lockdown of most public and private services in response to the pandemic and established population movement restrictions nationwide. With the implementation of these strict mitigation regulations, technology and digital solutions have enabled the provision of essential services.
Objective: The aim of this paper is to highlight how Saudi Arabia has used digital technology during the COVID-19 pandemic in the domains of public health, health care services, education, telecommunication, commerce, and risk communication.
Methods: We documented the use of digital technology in Saudi Arabia during the pandemic using publicly available official announcements, press briefings and releases, news clips, published data, peer-reviewed literature, and professional discussions.
Results: Saudi Arabia's government and private sectors combined developed and launched approximately 19 apps and platforms that serve public health functions and provide health care services. A detailed account of each is provided. Education processes continued using an established electronic learning infrastructure with a promising direction toward wider adoption in the future. Telecommunication companies exhibited smooth collaboration as well as innovative initiatives to support ongoing efforts. Risk communication activities using social media, websites, and SMS text messaging followed best practice guides.
Conclusions: The Saudi Vision 2030 framework, released in 2017, has paved the path for digital transformation. COVID-19 enabled the promotion and testing of this transition. In Saudi Arabia, the use of artificial intelligence in integrating different data sources during future outbreaks could be further explored. Also, decreasing the number of mobile apps and merging their functions could increase and facilitate their use.
(©Marwah Hassounah, Hafsa Raheel, Mohammed Alhefzi. Originally published in the Journal of Medical Internet Research (http://www.jmir.org), 01.09.2020.)

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