A look at the factors contributing to the slow adoption rate of these devices in the OR, along with how the industry can increase adoption.
The COVID-19 pandemic has changed hospital processes and made people more aware of the need to thoroughly sterilize medical instruments between patients. This article discusses some of the changes that may occur due to lessons learned throughout the global health emergency.
Digital twins have the capability to enable safer medical devices and improve overall patient outcomes.
The utilization of reprocessed medical devices can help cut down the increasing cost of healthcare for consumers while also tackling device shortages.
Data, IoT, artificial intelligence, predictive analytics, virtual and augmented reality, and many other technologies will fuel the healthcare system.
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.
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.
Critical care hasn’t had many breakthroughs in recent years and in order to change that, I believe we need to put more of an emphasis on integrating technology—specifically artificial intelligence (AI) —into the field.