Why State and Local Agencies Need a Low-Code Approach to Case Management
State and local government CIOs are always looking for ways to be agile and innovative in the delivery of citizen services. Yet, developing digital initiatives and omni-channel experiences in response to constituent demand is a real challenge.
Perpetual barriers to digital transformation like siloed systems and data, funding, and ongoing support for legacy systems all must be addressed.
Low-code development can help, and many agencies are taking note. Enterprise low-code development tools allow developers to rapidly deploy custom web and mobile apps 20x faster and without the need for time-consuming coding. They also take pressure off IT, by enabling non-technical users to contribute, without coding skills.
One area that benefits from low-code is case management. With low-code platforms, your agency can build custom apps that address your specific needs, as a COTS solution – rather than relying on costly, heavily customized packaged apps. With a drag-and-drop, point-and-click design you can launch applications fast. These solutions also eliminate silos so that you can integrate rich, diverse content into a secure, structured case management environment.
Webinar: A Low-Code Approach to Case Management
If you’re interested in learning more about low-code case management for your state or local agency, join, Jason Adolf, Industry Vice President, Public Sector with DLT partner, Appian, on February 21, 2019, at 1.00 PM EST for an exclusive webinar. Joining Jason will be a special guest from state government.
Appian provides a software development platform that combines intelligent automation and low-code development to rapidly deliver powerful business applications.
In this webcast, you will learn about:
• The challenge facing public sector customers in modernization
• How low-code accelerates application delivery
• What differentiates a low-code approach to case management
• The Appian Platform
• How the Appian Platform can be leveraged throughout the enterprise