Chief Innovation Officer
Center for Health Care Innovation
Roy Rosin is the chief innovation officer at Penn Medicine. He works with thought leaders from across the health system to turn ideas into measurable impact in the areas of health outcomes, patient experience, and high-value care.
Previously, Roy served as the first vice president of innovation for Intuit, a leading software company best known for Quicken, QuickBooks, and TurboTax. In this role, he led changes in how Intuit manages new business creation, allowing small teams pursuing new opportunities to get to market and experiment rapidly.
Roy also built innovation programs that dramatically increased entrepreneurial activity, with annual new releases rising from five per year to 30, with materially faster time to market. After five years of Intuit's unique approach to growth, the company had delivered shareholder returns of 33x the S&P 500.
Roy received his MBA from the Stanford Graduate School of Business and graduated with honors from Harvard College. Outside of work, he serves as a board member and angel investor for venture-funded startups, an advisor to Fortune 100 companies, and an avid spectator at his kids' track and cross-country events.
Exploring digital methods to capture self-reported on-shift sentiment amongst academic emergency department physicians
How Penn Medicine Reimagined Breast Reconstruction, Shifting the Balance of Postoperative Care from Clinic to Home
Change In Length of Stay and Readmissions among Hospitalized Medical Patients after Inpatient Medicine Service Adoption of Mobile Secure Text Messaging
Framing Social Comparison Feedback With Financial Incentives for Physical Activity Promotion: A Randomized Trial
Individual Versus Team-Based Financial Incentives to Increase Physical Activity: A Randomized, Controlled Trial
A Randomized Trial of Social Comparison Feedback and Financial Incentives to Increase Physical Activity
A Randomized, Controlled Trial of Lottery-Based Financial Incentives to Increase Physical Activity Among Overweight and Obese Adults
Capturing Real-Time Emergency Department Sentiment: A Feasibility Study Using Touch-Button Terminals