Esther Dyson on The Morning Fix: Renting Our Health or Making a Long-term Investment?

The Morning Fix podcast by 510 Cafe. Esther Dyson: Are We Renting Out Our Health or Making a Long-term Investment?

In the 510k Café Morning Fix podcast series, hosts Amy Shepherd and Julie Dye meet with medical technology leaders to discuss trends, innovations and the future of marketing and PR in the life sciences industry.

Last month they spoke with Wellville founder Esther Dyson. In their first question, the hosts asked Esther how she transitioned from investing in the tech industry to investing in the healthcare industry. Her answer was classic Esther, and captures the spirit of Wellville: “I’m more interested in health than care. I’m interested in how to foster health and resilience and help kids grow up and fulfill their potential, versus basically [health] repair jobs.”

Listen to the full podcast here: Are We Renting Out Our Health or Making a Long-term Investment?

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How Healthcare Revolutionaries Think: 10 Questions with Esther Dyson

Read this concise and insightful interview that’s distillation of Esther’s story, Wellville’s story, and the story of the American healthcare system that’s addicted to sickness. The revolutionary part, perhaps is that she tells these stories with large dose of optimism and determination.

Techonomy: Cities Around America Strive for Wellville

Rick Brush, Wellville’s leader and Advisor to North Hartford, was featured in this Techonomy piece about the North Hartford Ascend Pipeline, the Community Action Task Force (CATF), and the North Hartford Triple Aim Collaborative.

Esther Juices with Gary at HLTH

At the HLTH conference earlier this summer, Esther sat down with Gary Earl to talk about how and why she founded Wellville, and what she’s learned so far. But first, they juiced!

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That's a whopping, preventable healthcare bill: "One in four health care dollars goes to treat diabetes, and that costs the nation $237 billion annually (most of it paid for by government health plans), along with $90 billion in reduced productivity."
https://www.nytimes.com/2022/10/05/health/diabetes-prevention-diet.html

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