Health Care and Consumers in 2030: A Profile from KPMG

Health Populi

A “one layered delivery network through which patients can move seamlessly as they age and their needs evolve” will be the new health care platform to meet patients’ demands by 2030, according to a forecast from KPMG’s Healthcare and Life Sciences Institute.

Telehealth In 2030 – Notes From the Future At #ATA19 with Safavi, Holt, Bathina and Swafford

Health Populi

What will telemedicine look like in 2030? By 2030, she imagined, Alexa would recognize this before we do and a drone might drop something off at our doorstep before we even know we have a problem. ” That sounds very 2030, but also do-able with the eleven-year time horizon.

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AI Will Drive Proactive and Predictive Healthcare by 2030

Lloyd Price

Projections say AI-powered healthcare systems will enhance patient experience and deliver predictive and connected care by 2030. Amazon’s new interest in AI in Healthcare AI-powered predictive care is expected to take a front seat by 2030.

Healthcare In 2030: Discussing The Future of Blockchain and The Road To Adoption

Electronic Health Reporter

The article Healthcare In 2030: Discussing The Future of Blockchain and The Road To Adoption appeared first on electronichealthreporter.com. This article is copyrighted strictly for Electronic Health Reporter. Illegal copying is prohibited. By Chrissa McFarlane, CEO, Patientory, and Jonathan Fuchs, FACHE, member of the board, Patientory Association. As we approach a new decade, there are a plethora of predictions being made around the future of the healthcare […].

Wigan Council’s Deal 2030: harnessing digital

Digital Leaders HealthTech

Harnessing the power of digital is a core element of Wigan Council’s strategy for the next 10 years; Deal 2030. The post Wigan Council’s Deal 2030: harnessing digital appeared first on Digital Leaders Under the umbrella of ‘Confidently Digital’, we want to help our residents prepare for the future and take every opportunity to improve their lives through digital innovation. We already have a number of initiatives in place that have laid a foundation for that journey.

Worse than ever: Physician shortage could hit 120K by 2030

FierceHealthIT

The country could see a shortage of up to 120,000 physicians by 2030, according to a new report from the Association of American Medical Colleges. That’s an increase from last year, when the AAMC projected a shortage of between 40,800 and 104,900 doctors by 2030 Estimates of a projected physician shortage just got darker.

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Advocate Aurora Health planning to use 100% renewable energy by 2030 

FierceHealthIT

Advocate Aurora Health, the 10th-largest non-profit system in the U.S., is the latest health system to bet big on renewable energy.

94

Industry Voices—Innovative tools needed to combat the world’s deadliest infectious disease

FierceHealthIT

Last week’s reports from the World Health Organization and Lancet remind us that tuberculosis remains the world’s deadliest infectious disease and highlight the challenges we face if we are to meet the international goal of eradicating TB by 2030

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Five Ways to Integrate Better Care Management and Cost Containment Supporting Post-Acute Care Needs

Healthcare IT Today

By 2030, all baby boomers will be older than age 65. The following is a guest article by Mary Kay Thalken, RN, MBA, Chief Clinical Officer at Ensocare in Omaha, Nebraska. The U.S. Census Bureau projects the 2030s to be a transformative decade for the U.S. population.

UC Davis Continuing and Professional Education Partners with Coursera on Healthcare Data Analytics Education

Electronic Health Reporter

It is estimated that by 2030 healthcare-related jobs could grow by 80 million to 130 million, and equipping these health workers with the latest technology and data skills is critical. This article is copyrighted strictly for Electronic Health Reporter. Illegal copying is prohibited.

How Virtual Care Can Address Healthcare Workforce Shortages

Electronic Health Reporter

According to a March 2018 study by the Association of American Medical College, between 2016 and 2030 the U.S. This content is copyrighted strictly for Electronic Health Reporter. By Lee Horner, CEO, Synzi.

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How Telemedicine Can Help Solve Our Increasing Physician Shortage

Arizona Telemedicine Program

The AAMC reported in April that the shortage will amount to up to 120,000 physicians by 2030, as the number of new physicians fails to keep pace with the nation’s growing healthcare demands.

From Pharmaceuticals to Medical Devices: What to Watch in China's Healthcare Sector

Lloyd Price

trillion by 2030, driven by the scale of China's population growth and shift to a consumption-driven economy. The Chinese government estimates that spending in its healthcare sector will reach $2.3

Industry VoicesIts time to light a fire to stop physician burnout, starting with better EHRs

Healthcare Guys

healthcare system: an impending shortage of about 120,000 physicians by the year 2030, according to the Association of American Medical Colleges. An undisputed fact is nearly half of all practicing physicians report feeling burned out.

EHR 52

On World Food Day 2018, Imagine A Chef Cooking for Patients

Health Populi

Advocate for #ZeroHunger by 2030, and, Adopt a healthier, more sustainable diet. Today, October 16, is World Food Day. At Health Populi and THINK-Health, we celebrate the birthday of the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), allied with the United Nations.

National Digital Health Strategies Around the World

Healthcare Guys

According to OECD projections, in Europe, public expenditure on health and long-term care in OECD countries is set to increase from around 6% of GDP today to almost 9% of GDP in 2030 and as much as 14% by 2060.

Oracle Hyperion 11.2 Upgrade: Is it Right for You?

Perficient

What that means for customers is premier support through 2030 at a minimum and that may get extended.

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Engaging Your Consumer: The New Wave of Healthcare Business

Mobile Health Matters

One current gap is services for the aging population – by 2030, people age 65 and older will outnumber children for the first time in U.S. One of the major transformations in healthcare today centers on the development of the patient as a consumer.

Physicians and Technology: Avoiding Burnout

Advanced Medical Reviews

The Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) predicts a shortage of up to 105,000 doctors by 2030, including an estimated 43,000 in primary care.

EHR 72

Europe Durable Medical Equipment Market Opportunities by Types, Demand, Top Manufactures and Application

Healthcare Guys

As per the projections made by the WHO, deaths caused by diabetes are expected to double between 2005 and 2030 in the region. The European durable medical equipment (DME) market is expected to reach $55.4 billion by 2024, according to P&S Intelligence.

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Online Learning company Coursera launches 100 New Health Courses and Two Health Degrees

Lloyd Price

McKinsey estimates that healthcare-related jobs could grow by 80 million to 130 million by 2030 globally. million doctors to achieve the World Health Organization-directed doctor-population ratio of 1:1,000 by 2030.

U.S. Workers Say Health Care is the Most Critical Issue Facing the Nation

Health Populi

The last chart illustrates the percentage of Social Security income the average Medicare member would spend out-of-pocket on healthcare expenses in 2030.

Will ViaCyte’s Encaptra Cell Delivery System ‘Cure’ Type 1 Diabetes?

Insulin Nation

It’s possible that we may see FDA-approval for ViaCyte’s technology in 10 years, around 2030. When you were diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, you were probably told that a cure was “just around the corner.” And that “corner” likely came and went years or decades ago.

Physician Shortage Trend Cause for Concern

BHM Healthcare Solutions

population is expected to grow by nearly 11% to 359 million in 2030, while the 65 and over population will increase by 50%. If the trend continues, the number of FTE physicians will drop by 32,500 by 2030, according to the report.

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How Maximizing Telehealth Reimbursement Policies Will Change Healthcare for the Better

InTouch Health

By 2030, the Medicare-eligible population in the United States is expected to reach 69.7 Virtual Care Technology Continues to Advance, But Reimbursement Policies Still Have Room to Grow. With rising costs and increasing patient demand, the healthcare industry is at the cusp of significant change. As a generation gets ready to retire, healthcare providers need to find a way to maintain, if not lower, costs without curbing the quality of care.

Amazon, Microsoft tap nurses to roll out clinical products

Lloyd Price

According to WHO, the world needs 9 million more nurses and midwives (18 million HCPs overall, when you consider all healthcare workers) if it is to achieve universal health coverage by 2030, one of the group’s moonshot goals.

Why Virtual Care Is The Future

GlobalMed

It would be hubris to think that we know exactly what healthcare will look like by 2030. “The future is already here, it’s just not very evenly distributed.”. Neuromancer author and futurist William Gibson said that in regard to cyberspace.

Collaboration and Innovation Hold Promise for Cardiovascular Patients

Kaiser Permanente Center for Total Health

million by 2030, if issues like high drug-pricing, poverty and health disparities are not addressed. Alex M. Azar II photographed by J. David Buerk. Prioritizing patient needs topped the agenda at last month’s Value in Healthcare Initiative meeting, hosted by the Center for Total Health.

Economic Impact of Physicians: Data Reflects Job Growth Decline

BHM Healthcare Solutions

that will land somewhere between 40,800 and 104,900 by 2030. Editor’s Note: Given the rapidly changing health care environment, it is critical to quantify the economic impact physicians have on society.

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The Role of Case Management in Healthcare

Appian

Over the last several years, healthcare stands out as one of the most robust employment sectors in the U.S. The most recent numbers from the Bureau of Labor Statistics cite 33,000 jobs created in August alone, with 301,000 added over the course of the year thus far.

Engage Millennials with Better Banking

Perficient

According to a study by Gartner , “By 2030, 80% of financial firms will either go out of business or be rendered irrelevant by new competition, changing customer behavior and advancements in technology.”

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How Telestroke Technology is Saving Lives (and Brains): Part 1 of 2

American Well

The study also predicts that, by 2030, an additional 3.4 What is Telestroke Technology? Since the turn of the millennium, the United States has experienced a continuing surge in the number of stroke victims seen in hospitals across the country.

How Telestroke Technology is Saving Lives (and Brains): Part 1 of 2

American Well

The study also predicts that, by 2030, an additional 3.4 What is Telestroke Technology? Since the turn of the millennium, the United States has experienced a continuing surge in the number of stroke victims seen in hospitals across the country.

Oracle EPM On-Premises Release 11.2

Perficient

has Premier Support through 2030 and that will likely be extended. The On-Premises version of Oracle EPM 11.2 is now available for Windows Server 2019 with Linux support to follow. On December 18th, 2019 it was officially released and the software is now available for download. Version 11.2

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Join us at “Transforming Community Pharmacies in to High Street Clinics”

mHealth Insight

NHS in 2030 ( To Be Confirmed), Nesta. Transforming Community Pharmacies into High Street Clinics is a conference organised by NELLPC and will be held from 9-5pm on Thursday the 15th November 2018 at The Old Town Hall, 29 Broadway, Stratford, London, E15 4BQ.

Real world examples of Robot-Human synergy in Healthcare

Lloyd Price

WHO reports that the global shortage of healthcare specialists will make more than 14 million in 2030. Thanks to dystopian books and movies, the world’s robotized future appears both fascinating and terrifying.

Waiting for Healthcare to Happen

GlobalMed

by next year – and 120,000 by 2030. What’s the longest you’ve waited for a doctor appointment? Every patient has a collection of grievances with the healthcare system. Cost is a big one ; so are doctors who don’t listen ; having to travel to a hospital far from family is another.

Healthcare 2020 – The Top 5 Technology Trends

Waracle

Surgical robots, digestible sensors, digital pillboxes and virtual caregivers … Once the domain of Bones’ medical box of tricks, today on the inventory of many healthcare enterprises, digital health innovations have found their way into mainstream healthcare and made their way to a place where we’ll likely all benefit from their promises someday. We’re already enjoying smart devices and wearables. Devices which track everything from how many hours we sleep at night to how fast our hearts beat to how hot or cold we are. At the same time, they’re collecting vast amounts of health data which is helping to rewrite the future of our own healthcare for the better, changing how we engage with healthcare providers, opening up access to health services, and enhancing our experience of healthcare. So as we race headlong into 2020, where can we expect to see digital bringing difference to our healthcare providers? Here are our predictions on the rising digital health trends that are on the cusp of bringing affordable, accessible, life-changing treatments to our global population. We recently explored. 5G. For such a tiny nametag, 5G is promising to pack a huge punch across all our lives in myriad ways in the very near future, not least in healthcare which is standing by, ready to take advantage of this much-debated technology. Robust, fast and reliable networks are critical for the delivery of effective, efficient healthcare to those who need it. But the exponential increase in connected medical and mobile devices that we’re enjoying means that the traditional healthcare IT infrastructure is buckling under the resultant strain of inefficient bandwidths and struggling speeds. Huge digital images that need to be shared quickly; VR , AR and AI technologies that need optimum network speeds to function efficiently; powerful, reliable connections that enable uninterrupted real-time communications across a complex map of participants – health provision can’t afford to tarry when it comes to our health. That’s why the promises of 5G – enhanced speed, greater bandwidth and much-improved connectivity – are such a massive game-changer, laying the foundations for healthcare providers to rewrite how the sector approaches our wellbeing and meets the very complex and rapidly changing needs of a new data-driven ecosystem: Faster transfer of large files. Real-time remote diagnosis. Streamlined, more personalised healthcare. More efficient use of emerging technologies. 5G is ready to support healthcare in meeting these needs, driving faster, smarter healthcare provision across vastly improved networks – one of the reasons it’s predicted to bring global savings of around $94bn to the healthcare sector by 2030, and one of the reasons it’s on our hit-list of tech favourites for the coming year. 3D Printing. Almost 40 years ago in 1981, year of bad perms and Escape From New York, Hideo Kodama was making better use of his time and published his vision of a rapid-prototyping system that would use photopolymers to create 3-dimensional objects. Nearly 20 years later in 1999, we saw the first 3D-printed organ (a bladder) implanted in humans, and today, a long way from both, 3D printing is ready to deliver momentous, significant impact on our lives …. One area which is reaping huge rewards with 3D printing is customised prosthetics. Traditional prosthetics are often heavy, cumbersome and eye-wateringly expensive. 3D printing allows for precise, customised, faster prosthetics production at far lower costs than standard production techniques. And that means they’re more affordable and accessible for individuals. 3D printed prosthetic. A 3D printed prosthetic. But there’s more … Edging towards the realm of science fiction, bioprinting – or 3D printed skin tissue – is another one of these technological innovations in healthcare that are as incredible as they are revolutionising. Inefficient, labour-intensive and expensive, 2D culture techniques can’t keep up with the demands of modern healthcare. The bioprinter means we can now ‘print’ tissue quickly, more cost-effectively, and more prolifically – benefits that have ramifications way beyond good health. Drives faster, better research activities across the tissue engineering space. Enables healthcare professionals to cost-effectively and quickly develop tissue models for drug and toxicology screening. Research-critical areas such as cancer research can benefit from the faster, more precise creation of tissue models with which to work. Tissue and organs can be produced for grafting and transplanting – vastly reducing transplant wait times and helping drive more successful outcomes through customised treatments. The advances in 3D-printing make it not only one of the most exciting areas of healthcare today, but one that we think has massive, far-reaching potential. It has some way to go, but expect to see this field go mainstream in the not so distant future, as this technology meets with others to both transform the delivery of treatment, but the outcomes too. Wearable Tech. With over 80% of us ready and willing to embrace wearable technology, healthcare seems the obvious beneficiary when many of us are already using wearables to monitor anything from how fast (or slow!) our heart is beating, to how much sleep we get each night, to how many steps we take each day. Around one in six of us report using some form of wearable technology, driving a market that’s predicted to be worth €24.4bn come 2023. In fact, so eager are we to take control of our healthcare that wearables innovations promise sweeping changes across the healthcare system in the coming years, saving billions and saving lives at the same time. And it ain’t all heartbeats and sleep quality – one of the most fascinating innovations, and one on our watchlist has to be the electronic tattoo. A relatively ‘new’ addition to the healthcare wearables family, electronic – or digital – tattoos are super-thin, flexible pieces of material onto which electronic circuits are printed, then affixed to our skin to provide the digital functionality capable of recording all manner of health-related information – and allowing healthcare providers to respond as needed. From temperature assessing to measuring glucose levels to calculating skin hydration to evaluating the electrical activity of the heart, the ability to monitor the healthcare of patients in real-time is providing the opportunity to deliver faster diagnoses, provide effective, targeted treatment of disease, and drive highly-valuable research to inform future treatments. electronic tattoo. We’re still really at the beginning of the Wearables story in healthcare … If we start thinking about where this technology can take us when partnered with AI, Machine Learning and IoT , then the future of wearables starts to look as extraordinary as our imagination can make it. Expect to see even bigger, bolder collaborative advances in this space very soon. Now … where’s my tattooist … Precision Medicine. There are only so many ways you can say ‘revolution’, and only so many times before it starts to sound like hyperbole, but frankly, I’ve run out alternatives … You may never have heard of the term “Precision medicine”, but it’s this very field that holds the golden key to – wait for it – a revolution in healthcare. Precision medication (PM) is a mode of healthcare that utilises data about a person’s lifestyle, genes, and environment to prevent, diagnose, and treat illness. At its centre is the recognition that we’re all unique, with distinct biological make-ups existing across a hugely diverse range of environments. The traditional reactive ‘one-size-fits-all’ delivery of healthcare to these millions of unique biological ecosystems (that’s you and I and everyone else on the planet) is often inefficient, ineffective and unsustainable – and there’s only one way to fix it: digital. The answer? Precision medicine – continual, real-time data-driven, personalised healthcare – not after the fact, but increasingly as a preventative measure. It’s on our 2020 radar because ne’er a week goes by without another PM innovation grabbing the headlines …so here’s why Precision Medicine is about to irreversibly alter our understanding of what effective, efficient, cost-effective healthcare looks like: Prediction and prevention of disease. Disease is generally easier to prevent than it is to treat, so the ability to predict disease in at-risk individuals has the potential not only to save millions of lives, it could also radically alter the entire healthcare system. Timely detection could widen the net of potential treatments; in many cases, it could minimise the need for long-term care; it may massively reduce the burden of treatment, and has the potential to empower individuals to make lifestyle adjustments that may prevent the onset of disease further down the line. More accurate diagnoses. Usually, diagnoses are based on the results of often complex tests and time-consuming investigations of symptoms, but as alluded to above, we’re each of us a unique biological entity – so whilst one disease may manifest in the same way for two patients, the cause of that disease in each may be very different. Precision Medicine allows us detailed insights into an individual’s unique biology, enabling us to piece together how and why disease has developed. Targeted, personalised treatment. No drug affects every person in the same way – which means much of the way healthcare is ‘done’ is very hit and miss. Figuring out the best drug with the optimum dose to successfully treat disease – something that PM promises to do – means patients get the drug treatment they need earlier, with better results, and over the long run, reduced costs to their provider. These are promising times – precision medicine is one of the fields in medicine that’s walking us all towards a patient-empowered, healthier future. We’re some way off from precision medicine for all, but we’re off the starting block and can expect these promises to be met someday as investment, demand and digital combine for the perfect storm …. Robotics. Blade Runner, Terminator, 2001, Silent Running (why not?!) – when it comes to robotics, everyone’s ears tend to prick up, and understandably so. Our enduring fascination with a mechanised version of our human selves has seen endless Hollywood depictions, heard countless philosophical debates, and spurned numerous predictions of doom and destruction than perhaps any other subject matter this side of the Off-World. Perhaps it’s this fascination that has also led to the rapid advancements in robotics across healthcare, a market expected to reach a cool $20bn by 2023, and already working tirelessly to support the human hand wherever it’s needed in medicine. The DaVinci Surgical System. The DaVinci Surgical System. The DaVinci surgical system is perhaps the most well-known of these, however, innovations are coming thick and fast and favourites at WHQ include the Cyberknife , Heartlander and the VR-supported VicariousSurgical. While the progress of robotics has been slower than many would have liked (or expected), the impact, when we’re well on our way, will be extensive. Whilst never fully replacing humans, robotics across the healthcare space have much to offer, helping to reduce human error, improve recovery time, and reduce time spent in hospital. But essentially, by making healthcare more effective, robotics are creating a brighter, more efficient, more effective future for a sector on which everyone will rely on at some point in their life. Conclusion. Healthcare trends are changing continually to meet the needs of healthcare providers – and while the above are making big waves across healthcare organisations around the world, we could have added a few more … there’s no stopping for breath where digital innovation is concerned! Genomics, AI & Machine Learning, Digital Twins, Mixed Reality … all of these technologies – and more – bring promise and opportunities for our healthcare providers to deliver better, faster, more effective healthcare to the 8 billion of us that will seek it out at some point. I don’t know about you, but I for one look forward to our new healthcare overlords – and the longer, healthier life they promise. Interested in learning more about how new technologies can transform your digital health offering in 2020? Let’s get the conversation started. The post Healthcare 2020 – The Top 5 Technology Trends appeared first on Waracle. Digital Health

Top Six Healthcare Executive Challenges in 2019

Henry Kotula

The most recent numbers from the Association of American Medical Colleges predict a shortage of up to 120,000 physicians by 2030. [link]. The pace of change in healthcare is not slowing down; in fact, it is accelerating.

Empowering Patients and Unleashing Innovation: eMedicare for Today and Future Generations

CMS.gov

The Medicare population is projected to increase from 57 million beneficiaries in 2016 to more than 80 million beneficiaries in 2030. . Empowering Patients and Unleashing Innovation: eMedicare for Today and Future Generations. lisa.sokol@cms…. Fri, 03/01/2019 - 14:31. Seema Verma. Administrator, Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. Topic. Initiatives. Medicare Parts A & B. Public service is a privilege.