A Q&A with MedCrypt’s Axel Wirth sheds light on urgent problems that the medtech industry is facing regarding device security, but assures us that the sky is not falling.
Monitoring patients through distributed technology will be key to restoring its health.
All industries under the healthcare umbrella should embrace each other’s capabilities because no single category of player can master it and bring to consumers all that we need and demand, says Stephen Bernstein of McDermott Will & Emery.
In general, the Asian markets have controlled the COVID-19 virus successfully outside of China, but its effect has still led to new developments and trends.
With everything to gain, telehealth may lead to a new standard in health/wellness treatment while at the same time unifying the entire healthcare ecosystem.
Companies developing technologies that integrate AI need to consider regulatory concerns, community demographics, fitting into existing workflows, technical proficiency of both the hospital personnel and consumers.
Networks enable the use of critical resources, including telehealth services, medical IoT technology,and staff and personal devices. It is critical to have a reliable WiFi network to support these devices.
Medtech companies will need to collaborate more closely with other parties in healthcare, as the aftermath of the coronavirus pandemic will have a comprehensive reach throughout the entire ecosystem. MTI speaks with Johnson & Johnson VP Raymond Fryrear, M.D. on the topic.
In a Q&A with Zipnosis, Catherine Murphy explains the uptick in telehealth visits and how it is changing the continuum of care.
COVID-19 is driving patients to seek telehealth solutions, and it won’t be a short-term boom.