TED Talk

See the following -

Eye Writer Glasses Allow Paralyzed Graffiti Artist To Draw Again

Tom Spendlove | Engineering.com | September 13, 2013

Graffiti artist TEMPT is the subject of Mick Ebeling's TED Talk, The invention that unlocked a locked-in artist. TEMPT is completely paralyzed, able to only use his eyes. Read More »

Healthcare's Biggest Lie: Employers Can't Do Anything About Massive Pricing Failure

Dave Chase | LinkedIn | December 11, 2015

Astute observers have stated controlling healthcare costs is almost impossible. TIME magazine devoted their longest story in their history to this topic in The Bitter Pill by Steven Brill that was turned into a book. The solution to the problem that is outlined below addresses the massive pricing failure present in healthcare. That is, in most markets higher prices equates to higher quality. In healthcare, frequently the opposite is true. For example, it stands to reason that surgeons who do a procedure frequently are far more efficient and have far fewer complications than those who perform surgeries more infrequently...

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Mick Ebeling Interview - Open Source Tech & Changing Healthcare

Staff Writer | TYTInterviews | June 19, 2013

Mick Ebeling is an executive producer, entrepreneur, and philanthropist. You may recognize him from his TED Talk for the EyeWriter (http://bit.ly/eFHK1b) a collaborative DIY project that "unlocked" TEMPT One, a well-known L.A. graffiti artist who was rendered unable to move, breathe or speak after being diagnosed with ALS, a degenerative nerve disease. Read More »

Preventing Illness Doesn’t Need To Require Technology – Sometimes Just A Bar Of Soap

Nicole Oran | MedCity News | December 16, 2014

In this TED talk, Myriam Sidibe discusses the simple, cost-effective way to avoid the spread of viruses and disease: hand-washing...

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With Ingenuity And A 3D Printer, Group Changes Lives

Andrea Chang | The Sydney Morning Herald | April 29, 2014

Ebeling had read a magazine article a few months earlier about the 16-year-old, whose hands and forearms had been blown off two years ago during an airstrike launched by the Sudanese government. The boy's plight resonated with Ebeling, who tracked down the remote hospital where Daniel had received treatment.

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