I'm a strategic and results-driven leader with expertise consulting industry leaders to maximize training efforts and healthcare administration operations. I possess a deep passion for technology and data science. I'm ready to jump at any opportunity to integrate emerging technologies into daily operations to enhance efficiency. Leveraging the following skills, I promote internal synergy, eliminate waste, as well as evaluate operations to identify areas of improvement: scientific Writing & e-health, Management, staff Training & Development, Needs Assessment, Continuous Quality Improvement, Emerging Technology, Data Analysis & Reporting/Predictive Analytics. I have acquired in four different healthcare systems: Argentine, USA, Spain, and the UK. I would give you all the energy an entrepreneur has. I worked as a waiter, receptionist and dish-washer in a restaurant during medical school, as well as an assistant professor in the Physiology department; I funded my entire education and backpacked to Machu Picchu; worked for four months in Aspen, Colorado (USA) in 2008; and established myself as an entrepreneur in 2018, first as a medical advisor, and then as Chief Scientific Officer for a startup based in Boulder, Colorado (USA). Technology is the key to have a more accessible and fairer healthcare system, leading to a healthy and consequently active aging population. However, finding the most convenient innovation pathway is not an easy road. I have been struggling with HIPAA compliance, FDA regulations for clinic decisions support systems, interoperability, and integration into the workflow for healthcare providers in the USA. I have used SWOT analysis for a macro review of the market, the five forces of Porter for micro review, and the BGC matrix integrating the market share and growth relationship. There is no silver bullet, but these multiple frameworks approach to identify external and internal forces could be useful to find the pathway. In the journey of finding the innovative pathway we could analyze the Garner curve, the seven stages in the life of healthcare innovation, and answer the following questions: can it work? (efficacy), does it work? (effectiveness), is it worth it? (efficiency), how are we doing? (fidelity). We could use logic models (if-then statements) with inputs, activities, outputs, outcomes (short, intermediate and long-term), and impacts. Indicators could be constructed from existing data sources or from data that is collected ad hoc for the evaluation. In the end, we should be able to create a good indicator that will have reliability, validity, and responsiveness to change. Finally, I would like to explicit my interest in adding a behavioral science perspective to this research, from economics through health and finally sociology. I’m an ambitious and goal-focused person, experiencing -for eight years- frustration in how healthcare providers are failing to the people, and how the system is failing to all of us.