As we head to the beach to recharge the batteries, it’s a good time to reflect on what has changed in U.S. healthcare since last summer, and what opportunities lie ahead for entrepreneurs and investors.
The following three emerging trends in eHealth will help to explain how eHealth and standards will evolve now, or in the near future. (Top 3 trends in #eHealth: 1. Mobile Healthcare, 2. Personalized Medicine and 3.
This week, as mHealth + Telehealth World 2014 takes Boston by storm, no shortage of industry data and projections pertinent to healthcare are being reported, especially those that point toward growth markets.
Good news - mHealth has finally broken into the mainstream media - which points to a growing awareness and acceptance of its benefits. (RT @mhealthadviser: Have you seen all the good news about #mHealth recently?
Who Uses eHealth? Health IT Outcomes (press release) “Females also tend to have increased eHealth utilization due in part to their higher engagement in both health care-related online activities and increased use of general social media, such as SNS.
mHealth pushes physical therapy to new heights mHealthNews The PT market is ripe for mHealth innovation, with new apps and services pledging to connect healthcare providers to patients at home to ensure they're doing their exercises and they're...
mHealth program helps to foster patient self-management in UK FierceMobileHealthcare (press release) Phone and face-to-face contact with community nurses was reduced by 26 percent just after one month of use of mobile technology, lessening pressure...
Canada is one of the most mobile-connected countries in the world. However, while other industries have become more efficient and customer-centric, the health sector still has some way to go to make the most of the available innovations.
Earlier this week, the pharma company Boehringer Ingelheim launched a study to evaluate a digital technology enabled self-management solution to potentially improve the health of patients with Type 2 diabetes.
All the communities, including the controls, had applied to be part of the Massachusetts eHealth Collaborative's pilot that gave funding and support for entire cities' worth of doctors' offices to convert their records.