We often tell you about the amazing benefits telehealth offers you and your patients. However, we’ve not yet delved into an important aspect of telehealth – clinical appropriateness.
Posts about Telehealth (5):
It's now 2019 and our world is at the highest peak of its digital abilities. We have self-driving cars, lab-grown meatless meat, 3D printers that create artificial organs and robotic surgery! But . . . do you still make your patients call or email to book an appointment?
In early June, the CEO of the American Telemedicine Association, Ann Mond Johnson, dispelled popular misconceptions about telehealth, at the Xtelligent Healthcare Media’s telehealth event in Atlanta.
A recent WHO report, released in April this year, has set out 9 recommendations for governments as well as public health agencies and practitioners, regarding digital health interventions.
Would you like to maximise your income and improve your work-life balance?
If you answered yes, telehealth may be the solution for you.
Coviu’s CEO, Dr Silvia Pfeiffer, states that telehealth is “the only way to scale our future healthcare needs in an increasingly ageing and digitally enabled population”.
Do you start most of your mental health appointments with a version of: “How have you been since I last saw you?” Only to receive anywhere from a one-word answer (“Ok”) to 50 minutes of details on mood swings? As a mental health practitioner who wants to provide the best care possible, we bet you’d like to know what’s happening with your patients between sessions, without being bombarded by emails, texts, or calls and in a way that is user-friendly for you and your patients.
Talk about starting the new year with a bang!
As a speech pathologist, you understand how precious time is.