Data, IoT, artificial intelligence, predictive analytics, virtual and augmented reality, and many other technologies will fuel the healthcare system.
Contract profitability requires real-time visibility into assets so manufacturers can make decisions proactively rather than reactively and maintain customer excellence.
Medtech businesses show tremendous potential for profitability and growth, triggering a sparked interest in investment.
As restrictions lift and in-person visits become viable again, the use of virtual care technology — particularly telemedicine and remote patient monitoring (RPM)—is here to stay.
Labeling is as critical as quality for medical device products. If a manufacturer can’t shift labeling to meet production in an agile manner, their products may not reach their destination.
We have the opportunity to refine processes that were implemented in a hurry during the pandemic, along with the insight to improve the entire healthcare system.
Among the many lessons from the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s clear that the future of healthcare belongs to those who can harness science and technology—sometimes rapidly—to improve population health through more efficient and accessible care.
It’s time for these companies to bridge the knowledge gap and transform how healthcare information is accessed and used.
In an industry fraught with constant challenges, medtech leaders need to close the growing skills gap of their employee base and develop leadership from within. The pandemic’s impact on an increasingly remote workforce has caused companies to adopt a new approach to cultivating emerging leaders.
Data integration is doing much to enhance regulatory information management. Life sciences companies are increasingly discovering useful interdependencies between data, documents and RIM processes. The next step is to put this data to work to improve efficiency.