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Tag Archives: Future

Insurers won’t commit to 2018 exchanges until they know ACA’s future

Health insurers can’t commit to selling plans through the Affordable Care Act’s marketplaces in 2018 until they have at least an inkling of what the future holds for the health insurance landscape.
Modern Healthcare Breaking News

[High Roller Radio] Donald Trump, Sheldon Adelson & the Future of Online Poker in America – John Pappas Q&A (audio)

Source: – Wednesday, February 01, 2017
John Pappas, executive director of the Poker Players Alliance (PPA), is a leading proponent for online poker in America. The PPA continues its fight for licensed & regulated iPoker in the United States. Here, he talks about Donald Trump, Sheldon Adelson & the political battle. You will automatically be taken to the article. If […]

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Shaping the Future of Healthcare – Clinical Laboratory Science Shortage

The University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Health Professions Dean Harold P. Jones interviews experts in our school who are tailoring innovative solutions to real world problems. Our…
Video Rating: 5 / 5

Shaping the Future of Healthcare – Transparency in Healthcare

The University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Health Professions Dean Harold P. Jones interviews experts in our school who are tailoring innovative solutions to real world problems. Our…

The Future of Healthcare Marketing is Digital

The Future of Healthcare Marketing is Digital

In this webinar, Geonetric’s eHealth Evangelist, Ben Dillon, will share insights on how healthcare marketing and communications must urgently become more per…

Why mobile technology may well define the future of healthcare… for everyone.

The delivery of healthcare services through mobile devices, or mHealth, is fast becoming a global reality. As this stimulating video from PricewaterhouseCoop…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Medicine’s future: Group exams, doctors on demand and email check-ins

“The doctor will see you now” has traditionally been followed by a walk down an antiseptic-smelling hallway, with a quick stop at the scale on your way to the paper gown. But today, it could mean your phone’s camera is about to light up, your email is about to ding, or even that you’re moments away from meeting a few new friends. All these new points of care are changing what it means to support doctors as they educate and motivate their patients.

Group exams

More and more physicians are offering shared medical appointments. They can include a few patients or up to 16 people who share the same chronic condition. Generally, each person gets a short private exam and then they come together to discuss results and feedback as a group.

For doctors, the visits are just more efficient. Where they once spent hours and hours of the day explaining the same procedure or needed behavior change to patient after patient, they now have just a few, deeper conversations. For patients, the group interaction is more powerful. They learn from listening to questions from others in the group and connect around shared experiences.

The number of practices offering the group visits doubled in just five years.

[CONFERENCE: Corporate Communicators Conference June 9-11, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, Chicago, IL ]

Doctors on demand

Nearly one million families used video consultations with physicians last year. That number is expected to explode in the next few years:

The consumer preference for video connections with doctors over phone calls is staggering. American Well, one of the leading providers of telehealth, reported that 94 percent of its customers chose video over telephone. This isn’t a trend limited to young families: American Well’s core customer base includes the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, Rite Aid, United Healthcare, WellPoint and various Blues plans.

Mobile may have been the tipping point for the switch. A quick click of a camera phone is infinitely easier to figure out than installing a webcam ever was. In that same report, American Well calculated that 60 percent of its customers used their smartphone or tablet for their video visits.

The overall reach of telehealth has grown substantially. As of late last year, 28 percent of broadband households in the United Stated had used some type of online health care communications, many had used it multiple times. Even many non-users are open to the shift. Parks Associates found that 51 percent of people who haven’t used telehealth are comfortable with the idea of communicating with physicians using online tools and 80 percent of those cite time saved as one of the main incentives to start.

Email check-ins

The trend has been slowly growing year over year. Today, almost half of doctors are emailing with their patients. Smaller groups are connecting with them in even shorter ways—like text and instant messaging.

A recent study from Kantar Media found that nurse practitioners are even more likely than doctors to reach out to their patients in the inbox.

Interestingly, these interactions are truly incremental, supportive health care. In a retrospective study of 2,357 people, the Mayo Clinic found that there was no significant change in the frequency of office visits for patients who connected with their doctors via the network’s electronic messaging system.

This story originally appeared here.

‘X-Men: Days Of Future Past’ Finally Gets A Second Trailer

After teasing fans and entertainment media sources with four months of mini-teasers, weekly photo leaks, and marketing stunts like that  Magazine cover blitz (25 different covers, each highlighting various characters from the sequel), 20th Century “finally” released a new trailer today, nearly four months after the last one. It was logical to drop a second trailer this week, to coincide with the overseas release of Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Most popular stories

The Future of Healthcare – GE

Subscribe to the GE Channel: Twenty-two percent of the world’s population will be at least 60 years old by 2050, double the percentage…
Video Rating: 3 / 5

Small fetal size in pregnancy could indicate future heart problems

A study published in the BMJ has linked poor growth in the first 3 months (the first trimester) of pregnancy with poor heart health later in life.The rate of human development is highest during the first trimester of pregnancy, and this is when the cardiovascular and metabolic organs form. The growth of the fetus in this time is influenced by many factors, including the age of the mother and whether she smokes, ethnicity and blood pressure. Various health problems can be indicated by the size of a fetus during its first trimester.
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