Future of Health Care
Caption AI, the first artificial intelligence-guided medical imaging acquisition system, enables healthcare professionals not trained in echocardiography to acquire ultrasound images of the heart.
Augmented reality (AR) is allowing radiologists and surgeons to plan procedures using image-derived holograms. Widespread intraoperative use may not be far behind.
Advancing technology allows for more safe and innovative imaging techniques.
The same technology that unlocks your cellphone could put patient privacy in jeopardy.
COVID-19 led to a surge in demand for airborne infection isolation rooms (AIIRs) in hospitals. The pandemic is certain to have a lasting impact on the design of these rooms, according to one expert.
Convenience, fewer missed appointments and lower insurance costs benefit patients and doctors. Having access to patients’ medical records, private on-camera communication, and reducing unnecessary in-office and ER visits are a few reasons telemedicine continues to grow in popularity.
An emerging generation of young physicians brings diversity, adaptability and new communication strategies to the healthcare field.
High demand and low supply for primary care physicians impact recruitment packages and benefits.
More than 90% of physicians surveyed by the American Medical Association (AMA) say that prior authorization (PA) delays access to necessary care.
Fueled by pricey drugs, a rise in chronic conditions and greater access to mental health services, employers’ healthcare costs are projected to continue increasing for the foreseeable future, according to PwC’s Health Research Institute (HRI).
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