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April 16 2012

22:14

Vodafone Americas Foundation Announces 2012 Wireless Innovation Project Winners

Three Groundbreaking Mobile Innovations Target Critical Issues in Agriculture, Healthcare and Developing Economies

The Vodafone Americas Foundation and mHealth Alliance are pleased to announce the 2012 winners of the Vodafone Americas Foundation Wireless Innovation Project™ and the mHealth Alliance Award, a competition designed to spark innovation and help solve pressing global issues. The winning projects include Wireless Bug Sensor, a wireless sensor that helps farmers “spy” on insects; OScan, an inexpensive and easy-to-use tool for screening oral cancer; and InSight, a simple credit building tool for entrepreneurs in developing countries. Each of these projects leverage the ever-increasing accessibility to wireless technology to solve prevalent social problems. Collectively, the projects will be awarded $650,000 in cash and prizes to further develop their projects for implementation and adoption. The winners will accept their awards at the Global Philanthropy Forum in Washington D.C. on April 17, 2012.

"It’s incredibly energizing to be able recognize these innovative solutions for social good," said June Sugiyama, Director of Vodafone Americas Foundation™. "This is our fourth year of this competition and we continue to identify unique and impactful solutions.”

Introducing the 2012 Wireless Innovation Project Winners:

1st Place, winner of $300,000 – Wireless Bug Sensor, University of California, Riverside
A largely unrecognized barrier that farmers face to crop production is insect infestation, which is particularly difficult for farmers in developing countries due to high costs and limited access to pesticides. The Wireless Bug-Sensor team at UC Riverside in collaboration with ISCA Technologies has created a technology that senses the location, type, and number of harmful insects in the field, alerting the farmer about the type of intervention needed with a once-a-day text message. Inspired by the lasers used in spy movies to listen in on conversations, this wireless technology drastically reduces the costs typically spent by farmers on untargeted, blanket pesticide spraying. Ultimately, this will increase profits for farmers as well as alleviate hunger worldwide. www.cs.ucr.edu/~eamonn/CE/
www.iscatech.com/exec/wire...sensor.htm

2nd Place, winner of $200,000, and mHealth Alliance winner of $50,000 in strategic and networking support – OScan, Stanford University
70% of the world's tobacco consumption comes from developing countries and is sharply rising, leading to a large number of deadly diseases, including oral cancer. Early detection and treatment of these diseases can dramatically improve survival rates. The OScan team at Stanford University has developed an affordable screening tool that brings standardized, multi-modal imaging of the oral cavity into the hands of rural health workers around the world, allowing individuals to easily and effectively screen for oral cancer. This inexpensive device mounts on a conventional camera phone and allows for data to be instantly transmitted to dentists and oral surgeons. OScan aims to provide a means to empower health workers to connect early stage patients to health care providers and teach communities about the importance of oral hygiene. stanford.edu/~manup/Oscan

3rd Place, winner of $100,000 – InSight, InVenture
In many developing countries small business entrepreneurs are unable to grow their businesses and take advantage of financial services simply due to the fact that they are perceived to be risky. With InSight, an SMS-based money management tool, these entrepreneurs can track their finances in their native language, increasing their financial literacy and more efficiently running their businesses. More importantly, InSight serves as a global credit rating platform for small business owners. By creating access to credit reporting opportunities for these individuals, InSight will help to lower interest rates, mitigate risk, and increase profits. This is a vital tool that will lift entrepreneurs and other individuals in developing countries out of poverty. www.inventure.org/using/lea...ut-insight

“The Vodafone Americas Foundation partnership with the mHealth Alliance is exceptionally powerful in that it allows us to propel ideas for wireless technology into action,” said Patty Mechael, Executive Director of the mHealth Alliance. “The field of mHealth is constantly growing, and now more than ever it is essential for us to support innovations that will enable us to overcome development challenges and have a meaningful impact on people’s lives. This kind of competition inspires entrepreneurs and innovators to explore unchartered territory, enabling the realization of visionary ideas that improve communities throughout the world.”

Open to nonprofit organizations, universities, and NGOs (Non-governmental Organizations) each year, the Wireless Innovation Project selects three winners and helps stimulate the projects through the next stages of development, such as prototyping and scaling. Since the Vodafone Americas Foundation Wireless Innovation Project was launched in 2009, nine winners have been awarded more than $1.8 million in cash and additional benefits. Vodafone provides invaluable support for the winning projects by integrating the teams with the foundation’s vast network of social entrepreneurs, NGO’s and international agencies.

ABOUT the Vodafone Americas Foundation Wireless Innovation Project™
Vodafone Americas Foundation™ launched the Wireless Innovation Project™ in 2009 to make a global impact through innovative wireless solutions. Applicants compete for first, second and third-place prizes worth $300,000, $200,000 and $100,000. The mHealth Alliance Award winner will receive an additional prize package worth $50,000, which includes strategic and networking support from the mHealth Alliance, an organization dedicated to enabling the use of mobile technologies to improve health throughout the world.
A panel of esteemed judges from the fields of wireless engineering, international development, social entrepreneurship, and business evaluate the applications for their potential to address issues in the fields of education, health, access to communication, the environment, and economic development.
Further details about the competition and winning projects can be found at project.vodafone-us.com. More information about the mHealth Alliance and its work can be found at www.mhealthalliance.org.

ABOUT the Vodafone Americas Foundation™
Vodafone Americas Foundation™ is part of Vodafone’s global network of foundations. It is affiliated with Vodafone Group Plc, the world's leading mobile telecommunications company, with ownership interests in more than 30 countries and Partner Markets in more than 40 countries. As of March 31, 2011, Vodafone had approximately 370 million proportionate customers worldwide. In the U.S., the foundation directs its philanthropic activities towards wireless technology projects in order to make a positive and enduring impact on the community. The Foundation is driven by a passion for the world around us. It makes grants that help people in the community and around the world lead fuller lives.

ABOUT the mHealth Alliance
The mHealth Alliance champions the use of mobile technologies to improve health throughout the world. Working with diverse partners to integrate mHealth into multiple sectors, the Alliance serves as a convener for the mHealth community to overcome common challenges by sharing tools, knowledge, experience, and lessons learned. The mHealth Alliance advocates for more and better quality research and evaluation to advance the evidence base; seeks to build capacity among health and industry decision-makers, managers, and practitioners; promotes sustainable business models; and supports systems integration by advocating for standardization and interoperability of mHealth platforms. The mHealth Alliance also hosts HUB (Health Unbound), a global online community for resource sharing and collaborative solution generation. Hosted by the United Nations Foundation, and founded by the Rockefeller Foundation, Vodafone Foundation, and UN Foundation, the Alliance now also includes HP, the GSM Association, and Norad among its founding partners. For more information, visit www.mhealthalliance.org.

December 06 2011

22:50

Last Call for Entries for the 2012 Vodafone Americas Foundation Wireless Innovation Project & mHealth Alliance Award

December 31 Deadline Rapidly Approaching for Competition with $650,000 in Cash and Prizes for Wireless and mHealth Solutions



The Vodafone Americas Foundation and mHealth Alliance announced the last call for submissions for the annual Vodafone Americas Foundation Wireless Innovation Project™ and the mHealth Alliance Award, a competition designed to spark innovation and help solve pressing global issues. Proposals will be accepted through December 31.



"So far, we’ve received very unique and exciting solutions, and we’re encouraged by the caliber of the applicants who have submitted proposals," said June Sugiyama, Director of the Vodafone Americas Foundation. "This is the next generation of wireless innovation that can make a critical impact for problems facing millions of people around the globe.”



The Vodafone Americas Foundation™ launches the Wireless Innovation Project™ annually with a partnership with the mHealth Alliance. There is over $650,000 worth of prizes for solutions in the fields of education, health, access to communication, economic development, and the environment. Winners will acquire vast recognition as the frontrunners of a national competition. The partnership with the Vodafone Americas Foundation will last for three years following the presentation of the award.



Projects should be global in scope and must be at a stage of research where an advanced prototype or field/market test can occur during the award period. Proposals are due December 31, 2011, and winners will be announced at the Global Philanthropy Forum in April 2012. 



If you or someone you know is interested in applying, you can begin the application process at http://project.vodafone-us.com/application/questionnaire.php. Details about eligibility, the application, information on past winners and more can be found at project.vodafone-us.com. More information about the mHealth Alliance and its work can be found at mhealthalliance.org.




ABOUT the Vodafone Americas Foundation™
Vodafone Americas Foundation™ is part of Vodafone’s global network of foundations. It is affiliated with Vodafone Group Plc, the world's leading mobile telecommunications company, with ownership interests in more than 30 countries and Partner Markets in more than 40 countries. As of March 31, 2011, Vodafone had approximately 370 million proportionate customers worldwide. In the U.S., the foundation directs its philanthropic activities towards the San Francisco Bay and the Metro Denver Areas where most Vodafone employees live and work, and where it strives to make a positive and enduring impact on the community. The Foundation is driven by a passion for the world around us. It makes grants that help people in the community and around the world lead fuller lives.
 


ABOUT the mHealth Alliance
The mHealth Alliance champions the use of mobile technologies to improve health throughout the world. Working with diverse partners to integrate mHealth into multiple sectors, the Alliance serves as a convener for the mHealth community to overcome common challenges by sharing tools, knowledge, experience, and lessons learned. The mHealth Alliance advocates for more and better quality research and evaluation to advance the evidence base; seeks to build capacity among health and industry decision-makers, managers, and practitioners; promotes sustainable business models; and supports systems integration by advocating for standardization and interoperability of mHealth platforms. The mHealth Alliance also hosts HUB (Health Unbound), a global online community for resource sharing and collaborative solution generation. Hosted by the United Nations Foundation, and founded by the Rockefeller Foundation, Vodafone Foundation, and UN Foundation, the Alliance now also includes PEPFAR, HP, the GSM Association, and NORAD among its founding partners. For more information, visit www.mhealthalliance.org.

October 04 2011

20:35

Help Shape the Future of NetSquared This October

We’re writing to share some exciting news about our plans to spend the month of October surveying the community so we can better understand your needs. The aim is to re-evaluate our strategy and goals for the NetSquared program moving forward.

You may have noticed that there’s been a lot of exciting change happening at NetSquared HQ. We have new additions to the team including Marc Manashil, Anna Kuliberda, Trenton DuVal, Bari Samad and Vanessa Rhinesmith. The community has also expanded significantly, with new Local groups emerging in just about every corner of the world.

Yet despite these positive developments, there’s a lot more we need to learn about the state of the network and how it can be strengthened. We cannot assume that what we’ve done in the past is what we should be doing today. And although we’ve heard from some of you informally, we feel the time is right to survey the NetSquared community in a much more comprehensive way.

Although listening to community feedback is an ongoing activity that we should never stop, this “month of listening” will provide us a focused opportunity to step back and make sure that what we’re doing is optimally aligned with your needs. To create the time and space for this assessment, we will be pausing certain regular activities such as Net2 Think Tank and Net2 News, though you will continue to hear regularly from our contributors on the blog.

On October 10th, we will send out a comprehensive survey to members of the NetSquared community. The survey will help us objectively assess what you value most about Net2 and what could be improved. Please keep a lookout for the survey and take a few minutes to complete and submit it. We’ll be sure to share the survey and the results with you here on the blog.

We’d also love to get your feedback throughout this process, so please let us know what you think here, on Twitter @MarcManashil and @ClaireSale, or by writing a blog post of your own to reflect publicly on the survey questions. We’re very excited about this project and its implications for NetSquared and look forward to keeping you posted as we progress.

The NetSquared Team

August 02 2011

08:33

August Net2 Think Tank: Surveying Your Community

As changemakers in our communities, it's important to take the time to learn from the communities that we serve about their impressions of our services. Whether your community is of volunteers, members of the public, internal stakeholders, or international organizations, it is valuable to ask them what they think of your work and invite them to help shape the future of your programs. In this month's Net2 Think Tank, we look forward to learning from you about surveying your community!

Topic:

What are your tips for creating community surveys? What types of questions are valuable? What distribution tools are available? What are the best ways to use community surveys to inspire a positive change to services? And, if you have an example of your own community survey, please share that too!

Deadline:  Saturday, August 20th

How to contribute:

  • Post your response online: Leave a comment below, write on your own blog or website, post on the NetSquared Community Blog, or share your feedback on Facebook or Linkedin.
  • Tag your post, comment, or tweet with net2thinktank.
  • Email Claire Sale the link to your post.
  • Have you written about this topic in the past? Great! Simply add the net2thinktank tag to your post and email us the link.

Be sure to get your submission in by emailing Claire the link to your post by Saturday, August 20th.

The roundup of contributions will be posted on the NetSquared blog on Monday, August 22nd.

About the Net2 Think Tank:

The Net2 Think Tank is a monthly blogging/social networking event open to anyone and is a great way to participate in an exchange of ideas.  We post a question or topic to the NetSquared community and participants submit responses either on their own blogs, the NetSquared Community Blog, or using social media.  Tag your post with "net2thinktank" and email a link to us to be included. At the end of the month, the entries get pulled together in the Net2 Think Tank Round-Up.

July 25 2011

18:10

Voices from the TechSoup Community: Accessibility

This is part of an ongoing Voices from the Community series of blog posts culling popular topics of interest from the TechSoup Community Forums and other online channels.

In response to NetSquared's July Net2 Think Tank on the topic of Building a Culture of Accessibility, I've compiled some of the suggestions and discussions from TechSoup's Accessible Technology and Public Computing forum.

Opening Hearts and Minds

As our community discusses the topic of building a culture of accessibility, an important distinction arises. Beyond -- or, perhaps more properly, before -- the nuts-and-bolts business of making accessible technology and making technology accessible, comes the foundation for such. As community member and Executive Director of Knowbility Sharon Rush points out, a culture of accessibility requires "open hearts and minds, the ability to listen and look in new ways, the willingness to lay aside basic assumptions, and a true commitment." Jayne Cravens, host of the TechSoup Volunteers and Technology forum, echoes Sharon and notes that too few IT managers and web developers make accessibility a priority.

While some web developers may feel that meeting accessibility standards is too large an effort, Rush holds that the time is right to take that very effort on. The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of People with Disabilities "has recognized access to technology as a foundational right in today's world," while the United States Department of Justice has begun looking at extending American Disabilities Act protections to the Internet.

A Plethora of Resources

Luckily, resources abound for anyone wishing to learn more about how to develop more accessible technology.

Sharon Rush weighs in again, this time with some of the best resources for learning about web accessibility methods. At the top of her list is the Web Accessibility Initiative of the W3C, the group responsible for official standards, web protocols, and practices.

Peter Cheer, host of the TechSoup Accessible Computing and Public Technology forum, grants that the wide array of information about web accessibility standards might seem overwhelming. But he goes on to offer a nifty resource that is aimed at a more general audience while not attempting to be comprehensive. This e-book from the OneVoice for Accessible ICT Coalition outlines the first measures a web developer should take toward making a site accessible. Entitled The First Seven Steps to Accessible Websites, the book answers the question: Where do I start?

In addition to online resources, there are also on-the-ground events and conferences organized around the topic of accessibility. Peter Cheer shares the upcoming 3rd Annual CUNY Accessibility Conference slated for August 4, 2011. There is also the Accessibility Unconference in Boston on September 17, 2011, and the 2011 da Vinci Awards on Sepetember 22, celebrating global excellence in assistive technology.

Tools for Free

Free tools are another great assistive technology resource that our community shares information about on the forums.

Peter Cheer notes that the Verbally app for iPad offers useful features: an onscreen keyboard with word prediction in combination with word/phrase choices, as well as male/female speech synthesized voices. And it's free, to boot.

Another recent free tool that Peter brings to our attention is the new release candidate version of the Open Source MS Windows Screen Reader from the Non Nisual Desktop Access (NVDA) project. Highlights include automatic reporting of new text output in a variety of clients, support for global plugins, additional key bindings for braille displays, and more. Community member and TechSoup Web Content Developer Carlos Bergfeld agrees that it's a great tool, although it doesn't play as well with Google Chrome.

Perhaps this is not surprising, as it seems that Google's apps are also not working well with screen readers and other accessibility tools. As Jayne Cravens points out, this is particularly a shame because some of the institutions that have led the charge in compliance are the same ones outsourcing certain functions to Google -- most likely without knowing how this impedes accessibility.

A Place to Start

This lack of knowledge again raises the fragmented nature of information available on accessibility, as well as the difficulties in enforcing standards. It's an ongoing issue that will need continued discussion and examination, but entities such as TechSoup and NetSquared highlighting the challenges and fostering dialogue with the community is one place to start.

13:14

July Net2 Think Tank Round-up: Building a Culture of Accessibility

Net2 Think Tank LogoIn the old days, we used to talk about accessibility as something we added to our websites. Today, the conversation has shifted towards making our websites accessible as a key requirement of the development process - for complex reasons and with complex benefits. From providing accessible content for people with disabilities, to creating fully usable functionality, to support for multiple languages, we wanted to learn about the benefits people are creating using web and mobile technology. So, for this month's Net2 Think Tank, we asked you what’s going on in the innovative world of accessibility.

Topic: How can we build a culture of accessibility? For instance: What are you doing to encourage accessibility for your own online or mobile-based presence? And, what online networks are supporting people with disabilities and what efforts are being made to make the web more accessible overall?

 

 

Below, we've compiled all of the community responses.

While this month's Net2 Think Tank is now closed, you're always welcome to add your feedback on the subject. Feel free to add your ideas in the comments section at the bottom of this page.

 

Why We Need to Focus on Accessibility

Accessibility is something every developer and content creator should be considering. Here's why:

  • The need for online accessibility is growing - "When talking about disability, it is easy to focus on more physical disabilities (like requiring aids in walking) and using social media to create networks of support. But in dealing with software issues and the visually impaired, it can be a challenge. With 20% of the American population having some form of disability (and 40% of the Baby Boomer generation potentially developing a disability by 2030), being able to create a culture where all can access technology is critical. Although there is some software packages that allow for screen magnification, it can be extremely expensive if not already included - Windows 7 has a built-in magnifier; some screen magnification packages range from $300 - 800." - from Gordon Dymowski, summarizing Kerry Obrist's Chicago Net Tuesday Presentation - here.
  • Accessibility is good for the business bottom line - "The benefits of accessibility would [...] help to improve site usability for everybody thus expanding our reach and audience. It would also influence the number of potential customers that access your site [...] By this action we are not only contributing to the society, but we are also aiming towards our goals of increasing market/increasing viewers and in turn increasing business. - from Palak Timbadiya via Linkedin

Tips for Website Planning

Here are a few ways that developers and product managers can think about making existing sites and applications more accessible:

  • Understanding basic accessibility -  "...Unfortunately, not much of the population understands that people who are visually impaired can use the internet just as well as sighted indivduals can, including web developers. I believe that web developers should be made aware of the things that are necessary to make websites more accessibility aid friendly for the visually imapired. Arrangement of text, and the color of that text (for example, too much white cvauses glare on some people and will inconvenience them as they try to toggle the colors on their screeen manginifer- if that is an opton at all. And poorly laid out text, or too much text in images, may make that information wholly out of reach for someone using a screen reader. Furthermore, one of the things that actually one of my colleagues did that had to change was music and other sounds playing on a website designed for some of our clients; they could not easily locate the place to turn this music off and it disabled them from using a screen reader. These are all things that need to be considered in web design that, unfortunately, we've noticed are not often considered." - from Amanda Ward via Linkedin
  • Build accessibility into your existing Drupal workflow - This is different than just seeking to be 508 compliant. Here's how. - suggested by Mike Gifford on Linkedin
  • Access existing documentation - "Apple provides excellent support and documentation to 3rd-party developers so they can make their apps accessible. So now, there's no excuse for the majority of apps not to be fully accessible. For the social networking worl to get behind this and support it would be very far-reaching." - from Tom Dekker via email
     

 

Real-life accessibility case studies

Here are a few examples of well-executed tools for increased accessibility:

  • Screenreaders and screen magnifiers - "...I work at an organization that serves the blind and visually impaired, so we have to be especially careful that our media is available in many formats, so as to suit the preference of each individual user. Depending on a client's visual acuity, they not only use different media when accessing print (large print vs. Braille) but also use different software on the internet. Two of the most common are screenreaders and screen magnifiers.." - from Amanda Ward via Linkedin
  • Gmail Motion - Originally an April Fools joke from Google, Gmail motion has been turned into reality. The technology, built on Microsoft Kinect, allows gmail users to use their body movements to control gmail, rather than a click of the mouse. Learn more in this article from Mashable. - suggested by Palak Timbadiya via Linkedin
  • WAVE Toolbar - "We've worked hard in the Drupal community to build an inclusive community that eliminates barriers for participation. It's a lot of work and there is a lot to be learned about how different people interact with the web. Using tools like the WAVE toolbar can help raise awareness about where the barriers are." - from Mike Gifford on Linkedin
  • Basic Website Changes -"Many software and web developers can institute very basic changes in order to accommodate those with visual impairments. For example, many visually disabled prefer to use keyboard shortcuts - or even a game controller - over the traditional mouse. Font sizing over 40 points can also help make text more readable. Adding a verbal image tag when embedding an image can enhance user experience, especially if the user has software which “reads” web sites aloud. Several developers at the Net Tuesday meeting also recommended the FLS plug-in for Drupal and WordPress." - from Gordon Dymowski, summarizing Kerry Obrist's Chicago Net Tuesday Presentation - here.
  • Using iDevices for independent living - "iDevices [iOS or Android-based mobile devices] are becoming very popular in the vision-impaired community. As a rehab teacher, it seems to be what I teach most of the time these days, since there are so many apps that facilitate independent living." - from Tom Dekker via email


Next steps?

More is needed to make the web and mobile spheres usable. Here are a few places we can start:

  • Research Needed - "One of the things I think should be encouraged is first circulating data on just how many of us have a type of disability, in general categories. I say "us" because people with disabilities are part of the general population as readers, writers, consumers, lovers of food, blogs, wacky products, music, audio, etc. It would be great to have some simple stats about seeing, hearing, mobility and cognitive disabilities to begin to "see" the reality by country or even language use—given that 'online knows no frontiers'." - suggested by Jenifer L. Johnson via Linkedin
  • Increase Online Marketing Visibility - "Apart from the technological adaptations I think it would be also rich to shift the paradigm in the aesthetic world and include models with visible disabilities in online ads, promotional pieces, just hanging out with the rest of the image icons. It is a long overdue inclusion that everyone (people with disabilities and people without) would benefit from, and a smart marketing move at the same time." - suggested by Jenifer L. Johnson via Linkedin

 

General Accessibility Resources

Below are a few more resources to learn about accessibility:

 

A few words to leave you with

...Because Gordon says it better than I do!

Ultimately, building an online culture of accessibility contains two parts: the obvious support networks that can be built within social media, and the technical changes that can accommodate those who cannot access technology easily. It almost seems like a more open source approach - allowing a key community to provide guidance and insight into tech development to allow them to better access software and hardware tools.

Our mission is more than just evangelizing about “digital excellence” or even cheerleading about non-profits and tech - it’s about creating an atmosphere where people can bring their experiences - and expertise - to bear in shaping and creating a different kind of online culture. Hopefully, [we have] taken a first step in that regard.

- from Gordon Dymowski

 

Post About Your Project, Idea, or Opportunity!

While this month's Net2 Think Tank is now closed, you're always welcome to add your feedback on the subject. Feel free to add your ideas in the comments section at the bottom of this page.

 

Thank you to all of our contributors this month! 

 

About Net2 Think Tank:

Net2 Think Tank is a monthly blogging/social networking event open to anyone and is a great way to participate in an exchange of ideas.  We post a question or topic to the NetSquared community and participants submit responses either on their own blogs, the NetSquared Community Blog, or using social media.  Tag your post with "net2thinktank" and email a link to us to be included. At the end of the month, the entries get pulled together in the Net2 Think Tank Round-Up.

 


June 15 2010

13:47

Using Internal Media at NetSquared

The June Net2 Think Tank focuses on social media use internally at organizations: Online tools are transforming the way we communicate with team members down the hall or across an ocean, but which tools are available and how can we use them to enhance our work? At NetSquared, we use a lot of social media tools in our work with the community, publicly, as well as just with our team, privately.

read more

December 14 2009

10:54

Net2 Think Tank Round-Up: Best of 2009

As a way to hold on a bit longer to 2009, this month's Net2 Think Tank asked for your best blog post from the year.  We know you wrote about some really interesting things, shared great ideas and even captured conversations and presentations on your blog or website this year.  And we want to put those greast posts back in the spotlight one more time before 2010!

Rediscover some fo the best blog posts from this year!

read more

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