Author Archive | Perry Payne, MD/JD/MPP
Researchers from three institutions set out to improve oral cancer outcomes with the help of a medical app.
The AMA Telehealth Services Workgroup is set to modernize CPT codes to include new telehealth innovations.
Study shows promising results for the use of text messaging to aid patients in self-managing outpatient cancer therapy.
The AIMFIT RCT looked at impact of fitness apps, Zombies Run and Get Running, on activity levels in adolescents
A recent survey seeks to figure out whether mobile health apps are useful currently or in the future for health professionals and the patients they serve.
This randomized controlled trial provides much needed evidence that lifestyle apps can impact health behaviors.
Nurses, an essential part of health care teams, indicate that connected medical devices can decrease medical errors.
Fitback uses a combination of mobile, web-based resources to manage back pain
Experience using apps to combat Ebola offer interesting insights into their use to fight infectious disease.
A recent study describes just how hard it is for clinicians to find useful apps
Recent study shows less than 25% of apps on obstetrics and gynecology are useful.
In Bangladesh, where trauma emergencies lead to death for too many, CriticaLink is building a grass-roots emergency response system
In an increasingly complex healthcare environment seeking to reduce expenditures, increase quality, and improve health, mobile health apps for consumers and the health care industry may offer some useful solutions. 2015 may be the year that some of these solutions come to light.
Key takeaways from digital health survey exploring the receptiveness of Americans to digital health tech
Researchers find that children with known disabilities made up a large percentage of the patients using an orthopedics telemedicine service.
A breakdown of the telemedicine payments in medicare’s new guidelines.
SmartQuit is marketed as the first smoking cessation app proven by a clinical trial.
A systematic review of the use of apps and text messaging aimed at reducing cardiovascular disease risk found that these technologies have a positive effect on health promoting behaviors.
Researchers in the United Kingdom recently published an article indicating that a Blackberry and Android app increased usage of their website which provides mutation, geographical, and phenotype data on genes implicated in Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, also known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease in the US
The use of social media tools–such as Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, and ResearchBlogging.org–for the purpose of releasing an article in the clinical pain sciences increases the number of people who view the article and download it