By HIMSS TV 07:48 am January 02, 2020
Di Jiang, team lead for connected health at National Research Council Canada, says remote patient monitoring and digital cognitive health tools are two big areas of interest as Canada seeks improvements to its nationwide health system.
By HIMSS TV 05:00 pm December 31, 2019
Rashmi Patel, Fulbright Scholar at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, says active monitoring can ask questions while sensors can go deeper into mood and anxiety levels.
By HIMSS TV 06:00 am December 31, 2019
Lisa Suennen, chair of the strategic advisory board of the Translational Research Institute for Space Health, details how entrepreneurs can apply for grants to help accelerate product development.
By HIMSS TV 05:00 pm December 23, 2019
Technology adoption is revamping personal health education and support, says Malinda Peeples, VP of clinical services, programs and research at WellDoc. 
By HIMSS TV 03:27 pm December 18, 2019
Amy Bantham, DrPH candidate at the Harvard T. H. Chan School of Public Health, describes translating her research on physician-prescribed exercise referral programs for cardiac rehabilitation into real-world solutions.
By HIMSS TV 03:33 pm December 17, 2019
Space health can learn from global health, says Danielle Carroll, postdoctoral scholar and orthopaedic surgeon at UCSF. 
By HIMSS TV 12:06 pm December 16, 2019
The industry is embracing consumer-friendly offerings, says Dr. Jacqueline Shreibati, former chief medical officer of AliveCor, who describes the company's mobile ECG technology.
By HIMSS TV 05:49 am December 13, 2019
Continuity Health Solutions co-founder and CEO Bryan Poteet shares how the home medical device ecosystem has changed over the past decade.
By HIMSS TV 07:30 am December 12, 2019
Jörg Studzinski, with HIMSS Analytics, and Jochen Messemer, with McKinsey & Company, discuss HIMSS European eHealth Survey findings, which include telemedicine's growing importance and why the Nordics and Dutch are digital health role models.
By HIMSS TV 05:00 pm December 11, 2019
The health tech industry must close gaps in care, and not just cater to those who can afford the latest pricey smartphones and wearables, says Duke Clinical Research Institute's Dr. Ann Marie Navar.

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