Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma

Carlos Peralta, Liliana Rodriguez

Research output: Chapter in Book/Conference proceeding with ISSN or ISBNConference contribution with ISSN or ISBN

Abstract

A group of health workers and designers teamed up to develop novel ways to respond to HIV prevention, diagnosis, and HIV-stigma challenges. Theyintegratedcreative, participatory, user-centred design skills with scientificand clinical expertise to address emerging challenges. This paper explains how this interdisciplinary collaboration evolved, reflecting on how a design centred approach is valued and influences collaboration and outcomes in health projects. The research explores three projectsin which design tools and methods such as user workshops, user journeys, scenarios, personas and interaction mockupswere employed. Project oneaimed to developa pilot service to encourage HIV self-testing among men who have sex with men (MSM). Itincluded a series of design workshops involving members of the LGBT community and People Living with HIV (PLWH). The final design involved the building and testing of a bespoke vending machine to distribute free self-test kits, and of its digital interface. Project two aimedtodevelop a programme/campaign toincrease HIV testing rates in general practice surgeries in Brighton and Hove. Project three, intendedto reduce HIV stigma anddiscrimination using digital resources disseminated via social media platforms. The paper identifies criticalaspects emerging from the collaborative design process, shows how it is valuedby health workers and demonstrateshow the utilizationof a design centred approach enables creative responsesand facilitates collaboration and user involvement in the context of HIV prevention, diagnosis and treatment.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health
EditorsKirsty Christer, Dan Wolstenholme
Place of PublicationSheffield
PublisherSheffield Hallam University
Pages1-14
Number of pages14
ISBN (Electronic)9781843874218
Publication statusPublished - 6 Sep 2018

Fingerprint

HIV
Health
Social Media
Education
AIDS/HIV
Stigma
General Practice
Research
Testing
Workers
Therapeutics

Keywords

  • design
  • health
  • HIV
  • Collaboration
  • Design Process
  • Interdisciplinary

Cite this

Peralta, C., & Rodriguez, L. (2018). Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma. In K. Christer, & D. Wolstenholme (Eds.), Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health (pp. 1-14). Sheffield: Sheffield Hallam University.
Peralta, Carlos ; Rodriguez, Liliana. / Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma. Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health. editor / Kirsty Christer ; Dan Wolstenholme. Sheffield : Sheffield Hallam University, 2018. pp. 1-14
@inproceedings{b97bbcc6eb5647a18e09bc26bd7bdb9e,
title = "Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma",
abstract = "A group of health workers and designers teamed up to develop novel ways to respond to HIV prevention, diagnosis, and HIV-stigma challenges. Theyintegratedcreative, participatory, user-centred design skills with scientificand clinical expertise to address emerging challenges. This paper explains how this interdisciplinary collaboration evolved, reflecting on how a design centred approach is valued and influences collaboration and outcomes in health projects. The research explores three projectsin which design tools and methods such as user workshops, user journeys, scenarios, personas and interaction mockupswere employed. Project oneaimed to developa pilot service to encourage HIV self-testing among men who have sex with men (MSM). Itincluded a series of design workshops involving members of the LGBT community and People Living with HIV (PLWH). The final design involved the building and testing of a bespoke vending machine to distribute free self-test kits, and of its digital interface. Project two aimedtodevelop a programme/campaign toincrease HIV testing rates in general practice surgeries in Brighton and Hove. Project three, intendedto reduce HIV stigma anddiscrimination using digital resources disseminated via social media platforms. The paper identifies criticalaspects emerging from the collaborative design process, shows how it is valuedby health workers and demonstrateshow the utilizationof a design centred approach enables creative responsesand facilitates collaboration and user involvement in the context of HIV prevention, diagnosis and treatment.",
keywords = "design, health, HIV, Collaboration, Design Process, Interdisciplinary",
author = "Carlos Peralta and Liliana Rodriguez",
year = "2018",
month = "9",
day = "6",
language = "English",
pages = "1--14",
editor = "Kirsty Christer and Dan Wolstenholme",
booktitle = "Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health",
publisher = "Sheffield Hallam University",

}

Peralta, C & Rodriguez, L 2018, Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma. in K Christer & D Wolstenholme (eds), Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health. Sheffield Hallam University, Sheffield, pp. 1-14.

Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma. / Peralta, Carlos; Rodriguez, Liliana.

Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health. ed. / Kirsty Christer; Dan Wolstenholme. Sheffield : Sheffield Hallam University, 2018. p. 1-14.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Conference proceeding with ISSN or ISBNConference contribution with ISSN or ISBN

TY - GEN

T1 - Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma

AU - Peralta, Carlos

AU - Rodriguez, Liliana

PY - 2018/9/6

Y1 - 2018/9/6

N2 - A group of health workers and designers teamed up to develop novel ways to respond to HIV prevention, diagnosis, and HIV-stigma challenges. Theyintegratedcreative, participatory, user-centred design skills with scientificand clinical expertise to address emerging challenges. This paper explains how this interdisciplinary collaboration evolved, reflecting on how a design centred approach is valued and influences collaboration and outcomes in health projects. The research explores three projectsin which design tools and methods such as user workshops, user journeys, scenarios, personas and interaction mockupswere employed. Project oneaimed to developa pilot service to encourage HIV self-testing among men who have sex with men (MSM). Itincluded a series of design workshops involving members of the LGBT community and People Living with HIV (PLWH). The final design involved the building and testing of a bespoke vending machine to distribute free self-test kits, and of its digital interface. Project two aimedtodevelop a programme/campaign toincrease HIV testing rates in general practice surgeries in Brighton and Hove. Project three, intendedto reduce HIV stigma anddiscrimination using digital resources disseminated via social media platforms. The paper identifies criticalaspects emerging from the collaborative design process, shows how it is valuedby health workers and demonstrateshow the utilizationof a design centred approach enables creative responsesand facilitates collaboration and user involvement in the context of HIV prevention, diagnosis and treatment.

AB - A group of health workers and designers teamed up to develop novel ways to respond to HIV prevention, diagnosis, and HIV-stigma challenges. Theyintegratedcreative, participatory, user-centred design skills with scientificand clinical expertise to address emerging challenges. This paper explains how this interdisciplinary collaboration evolved, reflecting on how a design centred approach is valued and influences collaboration and outcomes in health projects. The research explores three projectsin which design tools and methods such as user workshops, user journeys, scenarios, personas and interaction mockupswere employed. Project oneaimed to developa pilot service to encourage HIV self-testing among men who have sex with men (MSM). Itincluded a series of design workshops involving members of the LGBT community and People Living with HIV (PLWH). The final design involved the building and testing of a bespoke vending machine to distribute free self-test kits, and of its digital interface. Project two aimedtodevelop a programme/campaign toincrease HIV testing rates in general practice surgeries in Brighton and Hove. Project three, intendedto reduce HIV stigma anddiscrimination using digital resources disseminated via social media platforms. The paper identifies criticalaspects emerging from the collaborative design process, shows how it is valuedby health workers and demonstrateshow the utilizationof a design centred approach enables creative responsesand facilitates collaboration and user involvement in the context of HIV prevention, diagnosis and treatment.

KW - design

KW - health

KW - HIV

KW - Collaboration

KW - Design Process

KW - Interdisciplinary

M3 - Conference contribution with ISSN or ISBN

SP - 1

EP - 14

BT - Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health

A2 - Christer, Kirsty

A2 - Wolstenholme, Dan

PB - Sheffield Hallam University

CY - Sheffield

ER -

Peralta C, Rodriguez L. Valuing the design process in HIV prevention, diagnosis and stigma. In Christer K, Wolstenholme D, editors, Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Design 4Health. Sheffield: Sheffield Hallam University. 2018. p. 1-14