Published Mar 2, 2016 by David Lee Scher Electronic health records (EHRs) have come to represent the face of digital health technology to most physicians,...
DynoSense | Wednesday May 23, 2018
Published Mar 2, 2016 by David Lee Scher
Electronic health records (EHRs) have come to represent the face of digital health technology to most physicians, but the dissatisfaction and frustration that physicians have experienced with EHRs is widespread. There are many things that physicians want but aren’t getting from their EHRs, such as communication and scheduling platforms, patient management, remote monitoring and reference tools. Security and privacy when using devices at work are major concerns as well in the healthcare space. Below are five ways mobile can improve the way doctors deliver care:
1. Security and privacy. Physicians frequently use smartphones to access patient records, as well as for communications throughout the day in both their professional and personal lives. With this in mind, healthcare presents unique considerations with regards to mobile privacy, security and keeping patient information safe. It’s important that application use policies are created and enforced, especially when it comes to facilities with BYOD policies. Containerization solutions, such as Samsung’s KNOX Workspace, allow care providers to separate their work and personal data on one device.
2.Patient scheduling tools. Both patients and physicians recognize the value of device-based appointment scheduling tools. Physicians are looking for tools that automate the scheduling process to decrease costs and no-shows. ZocDoc, an app-based tool that connects patients to the medical office, allows patients to make appointments online and helps practices to publicize their services and offer reminders. It’s been shown to decrease no-show rates and allows for seamless booking of open and canceled appointments.
3.Patient management medical apps. Apps that allow patients to follow and share data about their medical conditions, whether diabetes, asthma/COPD or heart health, are becoming commonly used by physicians. Patient management medical apps must also be able to connect to EHRs.
4.Remote patient monitoring. Longer-term data trends on weight, blood pressure, glucose measurements, heart rates and other parameters are often more valuable than snapshots obtained via periodic office visits, and can lead to better care and patient safety. For example, patients can view their insulin pump data on their smartphones, and wirelessly transmit data from implantable pacemakers and defibrillators. Remote patient monitoring is now available to physicians via mobile devices as well.
5. Reference tools, journals and continuing education. Another common use of mobile tools by physicians is for reference purposes. Medical reference data, textbooks, journal articles and sources of continuing medical education are more convenient and efficient to use when they can be accessed via mobile devices.
Physicians are technophiles. They’re also people whose lives outside medicine are significantly affected by mobile innovation. Healthcare is late to the game when it comes to technology because of its risk-averse culture and unique regulatory and business models. However, both patients and providers want healthcare to catch up when it comes to opportunities to add convenience and improve care.
To read full article, visit: https://insights.samsung.com/2016/03/02/5-things-physicians-want-from-mobile-technology/?eloquaid=CSEA2000001557227&elqTrackId=5eb45c7054b64413b59bfd4e08f51e59&elq=98cd62bfe81b455dbe39a91b0f9ac303&elqaid=652&elqat=1&elqCampaignId=301
Do you want to learn what the most innovative company for last year recognized by Silicon Valley chamber of commerce is about to launch? Do...
DynoSense | Friday December 29, 2017
Do you want to learn what the most innovative company for last year recognized by Silicon Valley chamber of commerce is about to launch? Do you want to hear what network of renowned medical advisors has to say about the Adore – the first Artificial Intelligent body composition monitoring system? would love to give you advanced access to our press release. See below the link to the press release as well as press kit:
We would love to give you advanced access to our press release. Download the attached pdf.
We’re looking forward to answering any questions you may have, let us know your interest.
Our CEO recently did an interview with Jeff "fuzzy" Wenzel of the Successfully Funded podcast. They had a great conversation. They talked about where our...
DynoSense | Friday September 29, 2017
Our CEO recently did an interview with Jeff “fuzzy” Wenzel of the Successfully Funded podcast. They had a great conversation. They talked about where our project idea came from, and how Saeed got involved, and about what the future looks like after the campaign. The episode is here:
Direct listen to links: https://www.woodshed.agency/successfully-…/episode-110-adore
Campaign on Kickstarter:https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/867177233/adore-worlds-smartest-ai-powered-smart-scale
“WORLD’S FIRST FULLY INTEGRATED HEALTH SCANNER – THE KEY TO SAVING LIVES, IMPROVING HEALTH, AND REDUCING COSTS!” Read more: https://www.lumiaa-advisory.com/english/your-brand-ambassador/dynosense/
DynoSense | Wednesday August 23, 2017
“WORLD’S FIRST FULLY INTEGRATED HEALTH SCANNER – THE KEY TO SAVING LIVES, IMPROVING HEALTH, AND REDUCING COSTS!”
As scientists work to learn more about dementia and Alzheimer’s, they attempt to determine whether there is anything we can do to prevent the disease....
DynoSense | Wednesday June 28, 2017
As scientists work to learn more about dementia and Alzheimer’s, they attempt to determine whether there is anything we can do to prevent the disease. While results from studies are beginning to show that certain brain games and exercises may prevent dementia from developing, other studies show that stimulating the brain and giving it a workout can slow the symptoms and help people remain independent for a greater amount of time. That’s why doctors and scientists recommend that people, especially seniors, play games, complete puzzles, and participate in memory activities to protect themselves from the brain deterioration that leads to dementia and Alzheimer’s.
Word games are ideal exercises for protecting against Alzheimer’s because people who have difficulty retrieving words show early signs of memory loss. One game to play to stimulate the brain is completing familiar phrases. For example, you can say phrases such as “easy come, easy” and allow the person to complete the phrase with the word “go.” You also can play the game with song lyrics, poems, song titles, or any other phrase with which the person has familiarity.
Other word games that are appropriate for people who want to protect against Alzheimer’s are adapted versions of Trivial Pursuit or Jeopardy. For example, you may give clues about common objects such as: it has laces and rhymes with “new.” Or, you may give clues like the popular game show and encourage the person to answer in the form of a question to exercise the brain even more: this band was responsible for the British Invasion.
Crossword puzzles are another option for word games that engage the brain. You keep your brain sharp by using recall, long-term memory, and problem-solving skills when you solve crossword puzzles. You also use verbal skills to solve clues. The act of writing to solve crossword puzzles fires other portions of the brain and boosts hand-eye coordination as well.
A final word game that protects against Alzheimer’s is a word search. Word searches are a good choice for people who are in the early to middle stages of dementia, and they are an activity that you can adapt to fit the skills and abilities of the people who will work on them.
It’s hard to find a senior who does not enjoy card games, especially because card games most often are played with friends. Card games give people the mental exercise they need to protect against dementia because they require math skills, strategy, and quick problem-solving abilities. For some card games, players must use mental math and statistics to plan their next move. Players also must engage their brains in order to know which cards have been played and which tells their fellow competitors to have when playing various hands.
No one card game necessarily is more beneficial for people who want to protect against Alzheimer’s, but some studies show that playing Bridge has significant impacts on cognitive abilities. Bridge is a strategic game that is intellectually demanding; bridge also keeps seniors socially connected and requires communication skills.
It’s also a good idea to create games with photographs to boost the memory of a person trying to combat Alzheimer’s. You may give clues about the person in the photograph and see if the person can identify her without using the photo as a visual cue. Or, you may play twenty questions about the scene in the photograph. Then, ask the person to tell you stories about the person or situation in the photo and encourage him to tell you as much as he can. See if he can connect photographs from a life event or vacation to prompt the memories. You may find that he can recall songs, cars, movies, or other memories relating to the photographs while you spend time talking about them.
There are so many fun, engaging games you can play with a person to help protect against Alzheimer’s. Variations of word games, card games, and memory games with photographs will provide hours of exercise for the brain and deliver the stimulation that the person needs to minimize brain health deterioration.
"There’s no better place to connect with biotech’s top people and most innovative technologies than at BIO 2017." Come and meet DynoSense at 2017 BIO...
DynoSense | Monday June 5, 2017
“There’s no better place to connect with biotech’s top people and most innovative technologies than at BIO 2017.” Come and meet DynoSense at 2017 BIO International Convention in San Diego from June 19- 22, 2017.
Registration is NOW OPEN:http://convention.bio.org/2017/