Healthcare Mobile Computer, Laptop, Mobile Cart, Tablet, Rugged Device, Antibacterial Tablet, and Health IT Device Resources Healthcare Mobile Computer, Laptop, Mobile Cart, Tablet, Rugged Device, Antibacterial Tablet, and Health IT Device Resources

FEATURED ARTICLES: MOBILE COMPUTING

  • Solving Healthcare’s Biggest Security Challenge: Low-Tech, High-Success Social Hacking
    Solving Healthcare’s Biggest Security Challenge: Low-Tech, High-Success Social Hacking

    I recently came back to work after having brain surgery to remove part of a non-cancerous tumor that had wrapped itself around my optic nerve. Probably like any CIO who finds himself in the hospital, I spent some of my time there thinking about the technology the medical team used to plan and deliver my care. By Scott Youngs, chief information officer, Key Information Systems

  • The Future Of Healthcare Visits Is Going Mobile

    Ninety-one percent of patients use mobile apps and 80 percent prefer mobile to traditional office visits. By Christine Kern, contributing writer

  • Accessible Healthcare: Welcoming Mobility Into The Fold

    Mobile lies at the heart of digital healthcare, spearheading a future of integrated and connected care delivery. By 2018, it’s predicted 50 percent of the 3.4 billion smartphone and tablet users are expected to gain access to mobile health applications. This includes an increasing number of healthcare professionals, consumers, and patients as remote health monitoring devices and mobile apps help update patient records with real-time information, drive timely notifications, and provide critical insights to both providers and patients.

  • Alliance Aims To Tackle mHealth Safety And Effectiveness

    AMA, AHA, HIMSS, and DHX Group partner to form Xcertia to improve mobile health app use. By Christine Kern, contributing writer

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CASE STUDIES & WHITE PAPERS

  • HFMA Educational Report: The Value Of Precise Patient Identification

    Despite the best intentions, healthcare organizations can struggle with consistently and reliably collecting precise patient information and matching individuals to their medical records. The consequences of patient misidentification and mismatching can be severe, ranging from medical errors to adverse effects on the bottom line. Patient misidentification also makes it difficult for organizations to track their costs and determine the total cost of care in risk-based arrangements.

  • The Imprivata Report On The Economic Impact Of Inefficient Communications In Healthcare

    For healthcare IT leaders charged with balancing the clinical need for more efficient technologies with the compliance and security requirements to safeguard protected health information (PHI), “The Imprivata Report on the Economic Impact of Inefficient Communications in Healthcare” provides a useful guide to understanding how communications inefficiency impacts provider workflows and the patient care process.

  • Driving Employee Engagement With Digital Health

    As a society, we know how important it is to be healthy. When we’re not, the costs are staggering. According to Gallup, the cost of employee absenteeism related to chronic conditions and obesity is expected to reach $153.4 billion this year alone. According to Onlife Health, Inc., people who are fit are also four to five times more productive than those who are unfit.

  • Turning Parents Into Database Administrators To Improve The Lives Of Children With Type 1 Diabetes

    For individuals with type 1 diabetes (such as myself), frequent monitoring of blood glucose is a necessity of life. A blood glucose level that climbs too high or falls too low can lead to dangerous health situations, and keeping relentless track of the level is essential to managing diabetes effectively. To help provide this important information, many individuals wear a Continuous Glucose Monitoring (CGM) device which includes a hair’s-width under-skin sensor and a small transmitter pack. The CGM measures blood glucose in real-time and sends that data wirelessly to a nearby display device.

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FROM THE EDITOR'S DESK

  • The Problem With Consumerism In Healthcare
    The Problem With Consumerism In Healthcare

    Many industry leaders championed a free market approach to healthcare during the 12th Annual World Health Care Congress last week. Here are a few key reasons why I don’t think this model is “the fix” our industry so desperately needs.

More From The Editor

MOBILE COMPUTING PREMIUM CONTENT

  • Top 10 Health IT Trends For 2016
    Top 10 Health IT Trends For 2016

    For the past five years, EHR/MU was selected as the top health IT initiative for the coming year. This year, there’s a new top initiative, and what it is should come as no surprise.

  • Medical Moneyball — What Healthcare Stands To Learn From The Oakland A’s
    Medical Moneyball — What Healthcare Stands To Learn From The Oakland A’s

    With all the talk of Big Data, there are still big questions as to how to most effectively leverage information and data to make a positive impact on healthcare delivery, cost, and outcomes. One health system leader thinks an approach developed by a Major League baseball team might be a game changer.

  • How The Internet Of Things Is Revolutionizing Healthcare
    How The Internet Of Things Is Revolutionizing Healthcare

    From notifying care givers of proper bed rail placement for patients with a high fall risk to directing patients to their medical appointments, the possibilities of the Internet of Things (IoT) in healthcare are truly endless.

Moving Beyond The EHR

What technologies will shape the future of healthcare as the industry ventures into the looming “post-EHR era”?

2015 Health IT Change Agents

Our inaugural class of Health IT Change Agents set a high bar, but this year’s class can more than hold its own when it comes to driving positive change and advancing health IT.

More From Health IT Outcomes Magazine

MOBILE COMPUTING PRODUCTS

  • Motion CL920 By Xplore Rugged Tablet Platform
    Motion CL920 By Xplore Rugged Tablet Platform

    Reduce downtime and increase productivity overnight. Our sleek new CL920 Rugged Platform is a giant leap forward in our CL-Series with faster processing power, enhanced connectivity, increased durability and superior image capture software. With support for both Windows ® 7 and Windows ® 8.1 applications, the CL920 is ready to stand by your side now and in the future.

  • UltraLite 100 Tablet Computing Series Mobile Carts
    UltraLite 100 Tablet Computing Series Mobile Carts

    The UltraLite 100 Series is a light, durable and affordable non-powered mobile medical cart, designed specifically for tablet computers. Each cart is manufactured out of light weight, aircraft-quality aluminum, with a non-porous, anti-microbial powder coat surface for optimal infection control. The compact base fits any environment.

  • PatientReach Tablet
    PatientReach Tablet

    PatientReach Tablet is the revolutionary tool that transforms the check-in process. Simply hand patients the tablet when they arrive and PatientReach will prompt them to check themselves in and review and update personal information–but it doesn’t stop there.

  • MC40HC Touch Computer For Healthcare
    MC40HC Touch Computer For Healthcare

    Your healthcare staff wants the latest in mobile technology, and a device that is as easy to use as their own smartphone. Your healthcare organization requires an enterprise-class feature set, from data capture and security to manageability and dependably robust wireless connections. Get it all with the MC40-HC, including Android, the most popular mobile operating system in the world; world-class enterprise data capture capabilities; and Extensions (Mx), which adds enterprise-required features that are missing from standard Android. The MC40-HC empowers your healthcare staff to deliver the best possible patient care.

  • PatientReach Mobile
    PatientReach Mobile

    Streamline care management, collections, and patient engagement with the new mobile app from Solutionreach.

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MOBILE COMPUTING

Mobile devices can save time, reduce errors, and real time data access at the point-of-care. With mobile computers, healthcare providers have access to patient information on-demand and at any location in the facility. In general, these point-of-care computing solutions include tablets, laptops, smartphones, mobile carts, handheld scanners, and RFID readers. All of these mobile devices are essential to the larger category of mHealth solutions.

Mobile devices like tablets and laptops offer providers easy access to EHR/EMR systems, allowing doctors to diagnose patients quickly and have patient information available to them immediately. Handheld scanners, barcode scanners, barcoded wrist bands, RFID tags, and other identification applications allow for quick and easy identification of patients and medications. These technologies ensure proper medication dispensing and also provide patient security and safety.

Many of these mobile devices are housed in mobile carts, allowing for quick and easy access to tools, additional battery power for all devices, and enhanced mobility. All of these mobile computing technologies allow healthcare providers to access and record patient data in real time at the point-of-care, ensuring the highest quality healthcare possible.

INDUSTRY EVENTS

The Investigational New Drug (IND) Submission - Tips to Win the First Time January 25, 2017
1pm-2:30pm EST, Online Training
Fathima Dhanani March 2 - 4, 2017
Dubai, AL
National Healthcare CIO Summit 2017 March 13 - 14, 2017
Pasadena, CA
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