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What Are Digital Health Services & Technologies?

Waracle

Increased proliferation of mobile and web-based technologies such as wearables, smartphones and apps, are not only changing the way we interact and communicate, they’re actively transforming the way we track and monitor our health and well-being. Digital health services and technologies comprise a wide range of categories including personalised medicine, telehealth, telemedicine, wearables, health information technology and mobile health (mHealth).

What Are Digital Health Services & Technologies?

Waracle

Increased proliferation of mobile and web-based technologies such as wearables, smartphones and apps, are not only changing the way we interact and communicate, they’re actively transforming the way we track and monitor our health and well-being. Digital health services and technologies comprise a wide range of categories including personalised medicine, telehealth, telemedicine, wearables, health information technology and mobile health (mHealth).

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The new Digital Health model : Disruption, Engagement, Integration and Trust

Lloyd Price

Traditional digital health models Most developed countries have moved away from paper-based healthcare solutions and have adopted or are in the process of adopting ‘traditional’ digital healthcare models (see Figure 4). It is looking to move health information to the cloud.

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Let’s get some of those out of the way up front: The data is limited to PHR data (and there are plenty of apps and services that can show you your PHR data on your phone already, though maybe they can’t integrate data from multiple providers as seamlessly — but see point 3, below).

Dave Ryan, Intel GM for IoT in Healthcare and the Future of Remote Care – Harlow On Healthcare

Health Blawg

My guest for this edition is Dave Ryan, Intel GM for Health and Life Sciences at its Internet of Things Group. IoT is not necessarily just about remote sensors, and in fact the IoT story is two different stories – one inside the health care facility, and one outside.

Dave Ryan, Intel GM for IoT in Healthcare and the Future of Remote Care – Harlow On Healthcare

Health Blawg

My guest for this edition is Dave Ryan, Intel GM for Health and Life Sciences at its Internet of Things Group. IoT is not necessarily just about remote sensors, and in fact the IoT story is two different stories – one inside the health care facility, and one outside.

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Data flow is unidirectional (provider to patient only). Health Care Law and Consulting. We are awash in data.

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Let’s get some of those out of the way up front: The data is limited to PHR data (and there are plenty of apps and services that can show you your PHR data on your phone already, though maybe they can’t integrate data from multiple providers as seamlessly — but see point 3, below).

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Let’s get some of those out of the way up front: The data is limited to PHR data (and there are plenty of apps and services that can show you your PHR data on your phone already, though maybe they can’t integrate data from multiple providers as seamlessly — but see point 3, below).

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Let’s get some of those out of the way up front: The data is limited to PHR data (and there are plenty of apps and services that can show you your PHR data on your phone already, though maybe they can’t integrate data from multiple providers as seamlessly — but see point 3, below).

A tale of two tech titans hoping to help healthcare

Health Blawg

We are awash in data. But we can’t access data when and where we need it. Apple recently announced its foray into the personal health record market. Let’s get some of those out of the way up front: The data is limited to PHR data (and there are plenty of apps and services that can show you your PHR data on your phone already, though maybe they can’t integrate data from multiple providers as seamlessly — but see point 3, below).

The 2019 Invasion of Disruptors in Healthcare (Part 2) — Google, Lyft, Uber, IBM

Phoenix Health Systems

Let’s take a look at their latest initiatives: Google: The AI / Data Analytics Commercialization Initiative. With at least 80 percent of internet users searching online for health-related information, including 87 percent of 14- to 22-year-olds, it should be no surprise that Google is emphasizing healthcare in its growth plans. Many have connected with health providers through online messaging, apps, texting and video chat.

Why telemedicine and remote patient monitoring demand will skyrocket in 2019

Redox

If you were to ask someone on the street what they consider the most impactful digital health innovation over the last five years, there’s a good chance their response would be, “telemedicine”. Store-and-forward (asynchronous) video conferencing: transmission of a recorded health history to a health practitioner, usually a specialist. Mobile health (mHealth) : health care and public health information provided through mobile devices.

Review of Mobile Devices and Health by Ida Sim in the NEJM

mHealth Insight

Mobile Devices and Health was published yesterday in the New England Journal of Medicine. who is a Primary Care Physician, Professor at UCSF & coFounder at Open mHealth (follow her on Twitter @IdaSim ). mHealth Insights. Passive sensors collect observable data.