How does this work? Wearable gadgets evaluate a user’s physical health, display the results on medical apps for patients, then send the data to either your consulting physician or an AI doctor. The device keeps track of heart rate, activities such as daily steps taken, glucose levels, and blood test results.
For this feature, look no further than the Wearable ECG monitors. These medical wearables can measure electrocardiograms and relay the reading to the user’s doctor. Wearable ECG monitors are invaluable for practicing physical activities since they can automatically track swimming and running.
Clients can also opt to use an AI doctor for their medical needs. AI doctors use machine-learning algorithms, allowing quicker response times for detecting abnormalities. Along with AIs, IoTs (Internet of Things) can locate nearby physicians in the case of emergencies. AI Doctors can gather big data health records from a patient and create a satisfactory prescription.
Of course, with AIs and IoTs come the risk of breaches in privacy. For that reason, it is important that you invest in medical data protection for all of your clients. Our services here at Onsharp can help you take the proper steps in ensuring your client’s safety. Check out our article about protecting your clients’ health data for more information.
Among the most used devices in the world, tablets and phones reign supreme. Therefore, healthcare apps for patients have found a home on cellular devices, leading to more convenient methods of tracking health.
Wearable gadgets can connect with health applications so that users can check their blood pressure levels at any time by using their phone. Since phones are always within an arm’s reach of a patient, they can use the device to request reminders for work outs or medication.
Furthermore, companies are creating their own products that measure one’s physical health much more accurately than a cellphone. For instance, Omron Healthcare launched HealthGuide, a wearable blood pressure monitor watch that measures daily activities such as steps taken and calories along with calculating blood pressure.
These health applications are used by millions of people hailing from so many different cultures. For this reason, it is important to consider everybody’s cultural backgrounds when creating health applications. To expand your clientele and make your health application more accessible, consider including multiple language options.
Furthermore, wearable gadgets can make use of predictive analysis technology. By using features such as geo-mapping and risk estimation, predictive analysis can prevent unpredictable health complications or at least alert the patient that there may be a significant health issue. Thus, healthcare apps for patients are readily available on app stores and help greatly with predicting complications before they become a serious problem.
Other ways that wearables track your body’s health and catch any diseases before they begin is through minute-by-minute monitoring. This is especially useful for those with chronic diseases as wearables can detect any deterioration in the patient or sudden change of condition as it happens.
One more example involves patients with diabetes requiring insulin treatment. In her research about wearable medical technology, Dr. Claire Novorol discusses that minute-by-minute monitoring can detect very small changes, such as risk of fluctuations in the blood sugar, and respond immediately by contacting the patient’s doctor. As a result, these devices can make insulin treatment much more precise and accurate.
Wearables are becoming increasingly more common all over the globe, and integrating them with health apps will help the consumer and advance health practices for the foreseeable future.
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