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Looking for Medical Help? | Blog
If for some reason you thought there wasn’t anything else Amazon could tap into, you’d be wrong.
Imagine a world where our medicine, food and health conditions are made from or treated by a 3D printer.
We all know millennials as the face of the health and wellness movement – at least according to their Instagram feeds – but, a recent survey shows that they may not be as healthy as we think they are.
Global warming is changing the landscape of the world as we know it.
Understanding a consumer need for easier access to healthcare, researchers from the University of California in San Francisco are using data from a recent study to explore a new smartphone app that can provide a diagnosis without a trip to the doctor.
Did you know that only 25% to 50% of patients worldwide take their medicine correctly?
The retail apocalypse.
While telehealth has been on the rise, recent technological developments are shaping the industry and changing the way patients receive treatment.
About 46.6. million adults in the U.S. experience mental illness in a given year.
Sooner than later your electric toothbrush may be introducing an alternative option for improving your current dental routine – all without having to take a trip to the dentist’s office.
Brick and mortar stores are quickly disappearing.
Digital assistants are increasingly finding their way into most homes and as a result, voice searches are changing the way brands think of SEO.
Today, doctors are feeling more pressured than ever to keep up with the growing demands of their career, and it’s taking a toll on their mental health.
As our medical devices evolve to be more connected with each other in the digital age, healthcare providers continue to be the most susceptible to cyber-attacks.
You may know Bose for their cutting-edge speakers and audio tools, but soon they’ll be known for something else.
In his recent book, Deep Medicine: How Artificial Intelligence Can Make Healthcare Human Again, Eric Topol takes a new perspective on the emergence of AI in healthcare and how the advancement of tech may actually be for our benefit.
Gone are the days of waiting in a doctor’s office when your kid is sick with the sniffles.
As the number of people in the U.S. experiencing a mental illness continues to rise, the state of California is stepping in with a smartphone app that can provide access to care right at your fingertips.
In 2018, lung cancer accounted for approximately 25 percent of all cancer deaths – making it the leading cause of cancer-related deaths in both men and women in the U.S.
While most Americans can reach a Level I or Level II trauma center within an hour, only 24% of Americans residing in rural areas can do so within that same timeframe.
We’ve seen telehealth services offer virtual doctor’s appointments right from a smartphone.
For the average American, more than half of their food consumption is comprised of ultra-processed foods.
Missed medical appointments cost the healthcare industry billions of dollars each year.
Researchers in California have designed new wearable technology that can detect subtle physiological signals through a sticker that adheres to the skin like a Band Aid.
In the age of wearables and smartphones, more and more consumers are tracking health-related data on their smart devices.
With mental health drawing an increasing amount of attention, big brands like Starbucks are stepping up to craft a more inclusive workplace with new benefits and policies that put the health of their employees first.
You’ve heard of a hotline, but what about a “warmline”?
In early November, thousands of people from around the world gathered together in Dubai to get first-hand access to a class of innovators designing solutions for a better world.
A French health tech company is working on the commercial launch of a smart t-shirt, named Nexkin, designed to track six key physiological indicators in order to help with risk reduction and prevention programs.
When it comes to a cancer diagnosis, accuracy is a key element in receiving timely and effective care.