Live course– Bringing fintech to aging and longevity
Would you like to advance your knowledge about the future of financial services? Are you looking to build or invest in inclusive financial services and improve the financial well-being of older adults and their family caregivers?
In this live course, you will gain an understanding of the demographic trend of aging around the world and the recent developments in financial technologies that are related to improving the financial wellbeing of aging and older adults. In addition, you will learn about the untapped market opportunities in aging-related financial technologies and the future trends in fintech, AI and blockchain for aging and longevity. By participating in this workshop, you will be provided with the Fintech for aging and longevity market map for 2022 by Fintech For Longevity and a certificate of participation (View Sample Certificate)
The live course is based on 4 sessions of 1.5 hrs (including 5 minutes break and 15 minutes Q&A)
The next course will begin on TBD
Topics for this course
Session 1 – Selected highlights on the demographic trend of aging around the world
Session 2 – The role of fintech to improve the financial wellbeing of aging and older adults
Session 3 – Existing solutions and untapped market opportunities in Fintech for aging and longevity
Session 4 – Future trends in Fintech and blockchain for aging and longevity
Bonus session – Networking and brainstorming (2 weeks after the live workshops)
About the instructor
Founder and CEO
Dr Ira Sobel is the founder and CEO of Fintech For Longevity and an expert in the economics of aging and with a particular focus on the role of fintech to improve the financial well-being of mid-life and older adults. In 2020, Dr Sobel joined a working group at the World Economic Forum on “Redefining Retirement” and she is the head of the financial inclusion committee in the Fintech Community of Israel. Her PhD from Tel-Aviv University investigated the effect of retirement and changing health on the economic outcomes of households within different pension and healthcare systems. From 2008 to 2019, she served as a non-executive director to numerous public companies including the Bank of Jerusalem and worked previously as an accountant at KPMG.