One of the more remarkable features of the NHS’s response to the coronavirus pandemic has been its rapid uptake of technology in the UK says director of international relations at NHS Confederation, Dr Layla McCay.
More than ever, the system selected to provide telemedicine services must provide added controls to overcome factors that are outside the control of the provider.
In recent conversations with healthcare executives across the country, I hear the same story: The dramatic spikes in telehealth visits in March and April have dropped off, even as in-person visits have started climbing slowly.
The COVID-19 pandemic may be viewed as the single largest disruptor in the history of American healthcare. At Geisinger, the crisis has been a catalyst to accelerate digital transformation.
How contact tracing, contactless experiences and remote monitoring will redefine healthcare and public health.
With dozens of healthcare facilities across the UAE, the country’s healthcare system is evolving faster than elsewhere in the world, says Christian Schuhmacher, CEO of King’s College Hospital London in Dubai.
COVID-19, otherwise known as coronavirus, has entered the lexicon as if it was always there. Everyone has an opinion. Globally the response has divided and united populations and no less so in the UK, says global digital adviser and NHS clinician Dr Sam Shah.
The pandemic has underlined the importance of nurses working together and ensuring we are better prepared for any future crisis, as highlighted during the 'European Nurses Facing COVID-19' webinar hosted by HIMSS.
The director of international relations at NHS Confederation, Dr Layla McCay writes about significant acceleration of digital transformation across the UK.
With its three-pillar approach to modernization, the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs is transforming its technology systems to create foundational change, says its chief modernization officer.