The HomePod smart speaker is differentiated because it’s Apple attempt to sell you a smart speaker


In this excellent review by Om Malik I think it’s abundantly clear that with Apple’s new “HomePod” smart speaker they aren’t trying to compete with Amazon’s Alexa or Google’s Home. They’re trying to delight customers of the high end speaker/audio brands whereas Google and Amazon have products that are being used to try and sell advertising and more goods.

I think there are some good analogies here with Apple’s approach to Healthcare that isn’t focused on reimbursement is different from practically every other major brand. Apple won’t need to compete with the Electronic Record Corporations that sell to governments and insurers nor will it need to overly worry about brands like Google or Amazon (who want to sell your information or sell you on more healthcare services) they’ll just need to communicate why you need to be wary of too-good-to-be-true & free* services and can trust them and the services they provide to you (and those you care for).

The future belongs to those who are doing things today to build a virtuous cycle of Attention and Trust.

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Apple’s Health Records App: A Ripple or a Roar?

Screen Shot 2018-02-05 at 16.42.19.png

This blog post by Dr Joe Kvedar reflecting on Apple’s Health Record announcement makes for interesting reading (I’m very optimistic about what this means for Patients and Carers).

mHealth Insight

“To quote Yogi Berra, “It’s déjà vu all over again.” Or so it seems. Last week, Apple made a big announcement that headlines and excited many in our industry. They have enlisted two of the largest medical records companies, Epic Systems and Cerner, as well as Athenahealth, and a number of respected healthcare institutions, including Johns Hopkins Medicine, Cedars-Sinai, Penn Medicine and UC San Diego Health. And, according to their press release, they have built their newly updated Health Records app based on FHIR (Fast Healthcare Interoperability Resources), which is the interoperability standard for transferring electronic medical records”

I think it’s natural for those working in the US Healthcare system to think this is all nothing new because they have no real idea what to expect from a giant Mobile company that can afford to be focused on the needs of Patients and Carers (and not on reimbursement).

The Clinical Research industry thought ResearchKit was nothing significant until they saw it set new records eg. for Patient Recruitment (the biggest issue facing the industry eg. most trials in Europe fail to recruit enough Patients).

“This is all good very good news. I might add that Apple has build an undeniable reputation on their ability to create beautifully designed and highly intuitive software and highly integrated hardware. I dare say, no one does it better. But I can’t help but recall similar attempts to create health data repositories for patients on their mobile devices. In 2012, Google shut down Google Health after just three years due to “lack of widespread adoption.” Microsoft HealthVault has also seen its share of challenges since it launched in 2007”

I think a big difference is that none of these organisations have ever had their CEO state clearly that they weren’t going to be prioritising reimbursement. It’s actually all they were about but beyond that these were small scale projects that let Google and Microsoft look innovative while they continued to make billions from business as usual eg. Google continued selling billions of pharma and quack ads, Microsoft continued to sell £multibillion software licenses to Healthcare organisations, etc.

In stark contrast Apple’s senior executives are on record stating that the healthcare market that they seek to transform will dwarf the trillion$ smartphone market that they already dominate.

“Of course, Apple entered the health market in 2014 with its Apple HealthKit which, to date, has not been the game-changer it was originally expected to be. A few weeks after the HealthKit launch, I actually catalogued my wish list for Apple HealthKit, and several themes from that 2014 post are still very relevant”

To say HealthKit isn’t a game changer is classic Amara’s law (eg. We tend to overestimate the effect of a technology in the short run and underestimate the effect in the long run).

100 Million Patients and Carers have a native healthcare service on their mobiles (devices that they trust, carry and keep switched on 24×7 and look at 200+ times per day) and Apple is already getting to decide which brands win or lose in the global medical device market.

“While I applaud Apple and their partners for this latest attempt to put personal health data into the hands of consumers, we should keep a few important caveats in mind. Why haven’t these tech giants — and others — been successful? Why won’t this latest announcement from Apple revolutionize healthcare? I have a few theories”

I think the simple answer to that is that Apple has the trust of a hundred million plus people and has a system that lets them share with Apple what they’re doing with the most personal electronic device that they’ve ever used.

“First, access to medical records is just not that compelling for the average consumer. Think about it. How many times do you wake up in the morning and feel the urge to check your medical records? Don’t get me wrong. It should be an imperative to have easy access to important personal health data, that you can simply and securely share with your healthcare providers, or access in an emergency. I have long been a vocal proponent to giving individuals access to their personal health data”

I am lucky enough to work with Doctors who have been sharing medical records with Patients (the parents of some of the sickest children) for +30 years and my conclusion is  that the situation today that makes it difficult/impossible for Patients to access Health data exists because the sickcare industry is threatened by sharing and they’ve misled Doctors into thinking it’s value for Patients isn’t significant.

We have a classic chicken and egg situation because only once Patients get access to their data can services be built that add value.  In 2018 we have the Royal College of General Practitioners claiming that there’s no value to online access to Doctors but give 10 NHS Patients/Carers access to their NHS record and just watch how many mistakes and misunderstandings they’ll be able to point out, start counting the number of things that can now be talked about, look at how much more productive a relationship can become…

Screen Shot 2018-02-05 at 16.22.34

No one would be at all surprised if an orchestra was terrible if it’s members were all signing off different music sheets and some hard no music sheets at all, so why is it any different when we’re talking about decisions and communications that are being made around personal information that isn’t being shared with Patients and Carers?

“But that leads me to my second point. Access to personal health records will not magically improve clinical outcomes, or even motivate individuals to better manage their health and wellness. As we now know from our work at Partners Connected Health, it takes a sustained, highly personalized experience, seamlessly imbedded into our daily lives, in order to change behavior that can lead to better outcomes. Knowing my blood pressure results from my last doctor’s appointment six months ago will not motivate me to take a walk after dinner.  We must not think that access to health records will automatically lead  to improved health outcomes”

This is classic group think. Because I can’t imagine the future of healthcare in our hospital means no one else can build it.

“My third caveat is that, while this is a very worthwhile advance for Apple users, but what about those committed to devices that run on an Android operating system? According to data from Gartner, in QI 2017, 86% of smartphones sold worldwide ran on Android. If we are going to make personal health records available to consumers, we must make it device agnostic in order to create real change.”

I think this is interesting but aren’t we all aware that every single unique mobile phone design and application has been copied exhaustively?

We know that nearly all those Androids have a touchscreen and app store that works like the one that Apple launched on the incredibly expensive iPhone 10 years ago. So why if Apple Health Record is a huge success wouldn’t Google and device makers copy it and offer it on the Android operating system? Why wouldn’t Apple give it away or make it available on Google Play (eg. just like they make Apple Music available to Android users)?

Then again perhaps Apple Health Record won’t work on Android operating systems because so many of them have been forked by the device manufacturers and mobile operators and Apple will get the Healthcare partners to subsidise/gift Apple devices to their Patients/Carers? Have we already forgotten that this is what they got the Mobile Operators to do to the tune of +$100 Billion?

“I suggest that we more closely examine how Apple’s new Health Records feature is actually different from past attempts.  It will likely be much easier to set up than Google Health or HealthVault and anything on a mobile platform is immediately more accessible. Apple also has their wonderful consumer design capabilities to bring to the party.  Undoubtedly, they will talk about those instances where an individual whose home is in Massachusetts breaks a leg skiing in the Rockies and is able to present her health record to folks in the Denver emergency room.  This is progress”

I think analysts are underestimating the opportunity Apple have because they have full end to end control of the system (unlike Google have with Android that might run on a device manufactured by Samsung and sold/subsidised by Verizon). If they can controversially put a U2 track on customers phones why would they need to make customers have to jump through set up processes. Next time you update your iPhone I expect Apple Health Records will just be a native part of an iPhone (fulfilling a prediction of mine that Health will soon just be another thing we do with our mobiles).

“There are just so many other problems that providing access to medical records don’t solve.  Medical record data is not that compelling from a consumer perspective.   If they bring something to the table that inspires consumers to care (and Apple knows how to do this), that could be transformational”

I’ve found lots of Doctors mistakenly think statements like “Medical record data is not that compelling from a consumer perspective” are valid. It’s consistent with thinking that the medical record access breakthrough is when “an individual whose home is in Massachusetts breaks a leg skiing in the Rockies and is able to present her health record to folks in the Denver emergency room” (>80% of Healthcare resources go on chronic disease care).

Firstly Apple is talking about ‘Patients’ and not ‘Consumers’ and it’s important we all appreciate the difference.

The lines are blurred so I really hope that Apple is going to put some effort into helping educate Patients and Carers on the difference between being treated as Patient and as a Consumer. If you consider “Consumers” as “persons who purchase goods and services for personal use” medical record data is clearly financially very compelling (and profitable). Look at the “free” helpline industry that has sprung up as Google shares medical information with referral agents and you’ll quickly realise there are $billions of short term profits to be made by corporations who treat Patients as Consumers eg. in terms of a ‘compelling offer’ a corporation like Google could probably give these ‘consumers’ free* mobiles in exchange for all the kick backs that they would make by selling on their personal information to others.

Medical record data from a Patient perspective is invaluable.  Of course it’s presence on your always carried mobile won’t make you lose 50lbs of fat overnight or help you with a mental health concern but the services that it’s availability will enable Apple to support will help motivate a Patient who is overweight to start sharing their concerns (they won’t for example fear the judgement many obese people feel they face when presenting overweight to a clinic) or mental health concerns (eg. you’re not going to have to pay to endure a conversation with a stranger who has no idea why you’re sat in front of them).

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

New mothers to be offered NHS counselling by Skype to tackle post-natal depression

Screen Shot 2018-02-04 at 19.06.55

Laura Donnelly, Health Editor at the Telegraph reports on how new mothers will be offered counselling by Skype under NHS plans to tackle post-natal depression.

“An estimated 140,000 mothers each  year – one in five – suffer depression, anxiety and other mental health problems during pregnancy or in the months after their baby is born. But thousands do not get support, with suicide the leading cause of death in expectant and new mothers.”

There are clearly lives being lost because of the failure to innovate in the delivery of healthcare services (suicide is now the leading cause of direct maternal deaths within a year after the end of pregnancy) but it’s even intolerable to think of the resources being wasted by the NHS through the continued support of the office-visit-only care model and GPs who have implemented a “One Problem Per Consultation” policy despite the evidence showing it’s no more expensive to help Patients share their own concerns using the tools of our time. How many of these 140,000 mothers aren’t sharing information about their mental help with a Doctor because when they get an appointment with a Doctor they prioritise the needs of their child or a physical health concern of their own?

Screen Shot 2018-02-04 at 17.43.21

How many of these 140,000 mothers aren’t accessing a Doctor because it’s not convenient?  How many of these 140,000 mothers aren’t seeking time with a GP because they think/know they’ll go through the rigmarole of sorting the child care etc and just end up trying to explain their uncertain feelings in a rushed meeting with a stranger?

“Last year a report from the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists found that 81 per cent of women said they had experienced at least one episode of mental health problems during or after pregnancy. But just 19 per cent were referred for any form of help, with just  7 per cent of women sent to a specialist…  …And a national audit of maternity care in 2016 found that 43 per cent of areas provide no specialised mental health service.”

I wonder how long it’s going to take until we accept that it is normal for women to experience a mental problem during or after pregnancy? I wonder how long it will take the NHS to realise that these mothers can use mobile phones and that this can help tackle the geographic access problems (like a major trauma centre has been doing with Facetime since 2012).

“The schemes, offered to at least 3,000 pregnant women and those who have recently given birth, are part of a £365m national plan to offer support to 30,000 women by 2021. Under the projects, NHS bodies will be expected to open “community hubs” for new mothers, offering them advice, referrals to specialists,  links in to other care agencies and groups for new parents”

It’s so bizarre that while the NHS is privatising core services and talking up using Robots to care for Patients it’s incredibly slow to realise opportunities to co-develop services eg. instead of opening new places why aren’t these ‘community hubs’ taking advantage of the existing community hubs that exist across the country already (eg. in GP Clinics, adult learning centres, schools/nurseries, etc)?

“Claire Murdoch, director of mental health for NHS England, said: “With so many new mums having the joy of motherhood interrupted by mental ill health, improving care, investment and focus on this issue, is crucial. “Falling pregnant and becoming a mum is a hugely emotional experience, so having expert support available, including working with people’s partners as well as their wider family and social networks, to help manage the upheaval, means that women who are experiencing mental health issues don’t have to suffer and struggle alone. “The new funding follows a £40m investment since 2016, aiming to bring help to more than  6,000 new mothers receiving access to specialist mental health care by April 2018.”

In the absence of services from NHS England I wonder if there is another huge industry of online referral agents masquerading as ‘free helplines’ like the ones that have sprung up to help addicts that legislation could stamp out?

“Last  week the National Childbirth Trust called for improvements in post-natal care, after a national survey by the Care Quality Commission found 72 per cent of new mothers did not see the same midwife after leaving hospital. The survey found 23 per cent said the midwife did not appear to be aware of their medical history, or that of their baby.  Less than six in ten mothers surveyed said they were “definitely” given enough information about emotional changes they might experience after birth, with a small drop in the numbers given a telephone number for a midwife or midwifery team they could contact”

I wonder why the NHS hasn’t yet issued a statement about how it will support Apple’s Health Record so that these Patients can have access to their record and are able to share it with carers?

“Mums net founder Justine Roberts said: “The perinatal period can be stressful and demanding, and women who are affected deserve prompt and compassionate professional care. “When we asked Mumsnet users who had recently given birth about their experience of postnatal care, they told us that mental health services needed more resources and a greater focus – so it’s great to see these funds being made available for this vital aspect of women’s wellbeing.”

It surprises me that Mumsnet founder would be so positive about resources being committed to fund NHS bodies “to open community hubs”. Can you imagine the resource Mumsnet Limited could create with just a tiny fraction of the £365m national plan’s budget?

Related Posts:

The opportunity to work with Patients online requires more than just Video/Skype calls.

mHealth & Pregnancy: From SMS to Apps & Beyond what are the opportunities?

Why do Mothers ask strangers in Facebook Mom Groups when they could waste everyone’s time & visit the office of a Doctor who doesn’t even know why they’re there?

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

What if Amazon ran a hospital?

A colleague sent me this thought experiment by Dr Bertalan Mesko and i think it runs as one of 2018’s worst ideas.

I of course see no problem in Hospitals USING Amazon to become more operationally efficient but a few weeks ago I got a tour of the Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Centre and the $75Million bit of corporate rebranding made me nauseous and washed away a good bit of the optimism that I have for the future of healthcare but the idea of a Hospital being run by the for profit tech/logistics giant is ghoulish.

Getting a tour of the Zuckerberg SF General Hospital

It’s not like we don’t already have enough big tech companies hoovering data worth billions out of public hospitals in exchange for a few free hotels/flights to senior staff or big Cancer Charities that the public trust getting caught using big data and private detectives to screw timely donations out of the families and loved ones of those effected by Cancer.

With a basic understanding of what Amazon does and every single thing a hospital should be doing it makes for an unthinkably unethical scenario when applied to the care of Patients. For example:

Amazon Prime

This model seems to be what the US Health Insurance companies have already perfected, once you’re invested you might as well use it right?

“Frequently Bought Together” and “Bought together”

Veterinarians already do this. Operating rooms will have the world’s slickest salesmen prepping Patients for operations. “While you’re having this polyp removed we could also syringe your ears, get our 5* rated podiatrist into do a bunionectomy, your genome read also suggests we should probably also remove your …… and we have a discount on that because a Clinical Research Organisation is looking to buy these removed organs”

Have one to sell

“Have one to sell” becomes “No problem if you can’t afford your care, you can always trade some blood, sperm/eggs, spare organs, etc”

Screen Shot 2018-02-02 at 11.04.16

The largest product catalog in the world

Perhaps this will be the first hospital where Patients are outnumbered by Specialist staff?


Walk this way and feel welcome to knock yourself out with inappropriate diagnostic tests…

Product Reviews by customers = Service reviews by Patients

It should be obvious how bad this would be. The Surgeon who saved my life has some of the worst online reviews I’ve ever read. I cannot fault his skills and he’s recognised by his peers and staff as one of the best in the world. Most of his work is on Patients who are family and friends of Medics who have the knowledge and experience to judge him properly.

Amazon 1 click ordering

Image the Doctors saying: “I’d love to give you more time to consider this but the system is sort of designed so that we have your ultimate decision in the next 20 seconds, so thanks for being so obliging…”

Search Results

Amazon has perfected search engine optimization and getting media headlines with drone delivery demos. It will be obvious that this Hospital is going to be the best hospital in the world if you read anything on the first million pages of an internet search or in any of the print publications that are owned by the corporations Billionaire mates…

Instead of running a Hospital wouldn’t it be better if Amazon focused on trying to help us move beyond the Hospital? Or followed Apple’s direction and tried to help Patients measure the value of the healthcare they’re getting (Amazon do a great job of doing something most hospitals would never do – list their prices!)?


Related post: Are the world’s biggest Pharmacy Retailers about to be Amazonised?

Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Comments

Lecture Notes: How would the BornMobile generation redesign Medicine & what’s the future role of the Doctor?

Bookshelf of the Future

In March I’ve been asked to provide two lectures to the students at one of the world’s best medical schools. The title of the first: “How would the BornMobile Generation redesign Medicine” and the second “The future role of the Doctor”.

I thought it would be helpful to share my working notes for the lectures. I’ll then update this post with the slides and then (with agreement of the University) hopefully a video of me giving the lecture.

If you have any ideas/suggestions please add them in the comments or by sending them to us in an email.

How would the BornMobile generation redesign medicine?

Introduction (who I am, why I’m giving this talk)

Why it took me 20 years to work out that the person who taught me the most at medical school was the Parent of a sick child.

How the BornMobile generation brought up with a poster of a “Tesla Roadster in space” on their bedroom wall redesign healthcare (VIDEO DEMO)

Screen Shot 2018-02-07 at 23.41.39

Comparison of ‘What do we all hope and want to do (our visions for what could be)’ and ‘What Doctors today are being made to do today (AKA the status quo)’.

Examples of how medicine would look if you applied Mobile First design

Call to action: what you can do today.


The future role of the Doctor

Introduction (who I am, why I’m giving this talk)

Comparison of ‘How Doctors work today (AKA the status quo)’ and ‘How we  want them to care for our mothers and children (our vision for what could be)’.

What skills and experiences are we going to need to develop and prioritise

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

RCGP: “Online consultations don’t necessarily help to alleviate workload pressures on GPs, or improve access to GP services for patients”

Online consultations need careful consideration, says RCGP

mHealth Insights

Despite the visionary papers and video consulting skills workshops the RCGP has been left behind by the most senior members of society and the youngest. It’s time they got up to speed with the opportunity that we have today when most of the Patients and Carers that GPs care for now carry an always connected supercomputers and they can be used to enable productive relationships and there’s an abundance of proof that they can not just alleviate but completely side step workload pressures.

The RCGP should urgently be asking WTF!? because GPs need to move beyond the office only visit model, are ideally placed to innovate with the tools of our time and protect Patients from the multitude of corporations that are undermining the value of a consult with a Doctor by turning Patients and their Data into a traded product and the government’s half baked ‘Artificial Intelligence’ concepts that will replace Doctors with telephone answering robots.

Instead of ignoring the best practice (eg. Dr John Bachman MD, Prof of Primary Care at the Mayo Clinic (2012) or David Doherty, cofounder of 3G Doctor (2014)) in 2018 the RCGP should be making history and becoming the first Royal College to expect a smartphone to be used in membership exams (instead of automatically failing anyone found to be in possession of one) and to begin testing Clinicians on their ability to use the Internet WITH Patients.

Screen Shot 2018-02-05 at 16.22.34

As the old saying goes if it’s (Video Consults) good for the Goose (Doctors) it’s good for the Gander (Patients)…

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

“Apple announces effortless solution bringing health records to iPhone”

“Apple today introduced a significant update to the Health app with the iOS 11.3 beta, debuting a feature for customers to see their medical records right on their iPhone” 24 January 2018, Apple Newsroom


mHealth Insights

Since June 2010 we have been providing Facetime Video Consults with registered Doctors (in the UK and Ireland where our Doctors are registered) via 3G Doctor  and it’s abundantly clear that the value and usefulness that the independent impartial advice of a registered Doctor could offer to billions of Patients has been undermined by the lack of access Patients have to their Medical Records.

I’m fortunate to be working with incredible Clinicians who have been giving their Patients full access to their medical records for 30+ years but it’s an understatement to say that I’m overjoyed to learn that the world’s leading mobile brand has followed on from it’s promises to prioritise mHealth and Patients and is going to start making it normal for Patients to have and carry their own medical records.

“Apple today introduced a significant update to the Health app with the iOS 11.3 beta, debuting a feature for customers to see their medical records right on their iPhone. The updated Health Records section within the Health app brings together hospitals, clinics and the existing Health app to make it easy for consumers to see their available medical data from multiple providers whenever they choose…   …In the past, patients’ medical records were held in multiple locations, requiring patients to log into each care provider’s website and piece together the information manually. Apple worked with the healthcare community to take a consumer-friendly approach, creating Health Records based on FHIR (Fast Healthcare Interoperability Resources), a standard for transferring electronic medical records”

Imagine what this means for all the Medical Schools and Post Graduate Training Bodies that are still not training and examining medics with MobilesI’m sure some medics still think they’ll get by with printed text and drug reference books but the reality is they are now working in a world where not only do their Patients have better access to medical information but soon they will also have better access to their own medical record information.

“Now, consumers will have medical information from various institutions organized into one view covering allergies, conditions, immunizations, lab results, medications, procedures and vitals, and will receive notifications when their data is updated. Health Records data is encrypted and protected with the user’s iPhone passcode”

Just as they managed a few years ago with Clinical Trials, Apple has just enabled the world’s largest and most effective Health Record feedback and rating system. While Hospitals waste millions (hundreds of millions in some cases) lugging COWs (Computers on Wheels) about it’s now pretty obvious that the smartest people in the world of Healthcare IT are now going to be working to enhance Apple’s Health Record ecosystem and Patients will soon be able to do you a favour and spare your energy by lending you their iPhone. 

“Our goal is to help consumers live a better day. We’ve worked closely with the health community to create an experience everyone has wanted for years — to view medical records easily and securely right on your iPhone,” said Jeff Williams, Apple’s COO. “By empowering customers to see their overall health, we hope to help consumers better understand their health and help them lead healthier lives”

I think Apple will quickly appreciate that they need to do more than just hope:

Many Clinicians find it completely foreign and very challenging to share Health Records with Patients/Carers. Even Medical Students in the world’s most expensive Medical Schools think it makes them look incompetent to use a handheld supercomputer in front of a Patient. At scale Apple should start supporting the training of Medics so that they can help the Patients and Carers who they have now empowered with information (plenty of tips about that in the mHealth for Healthcare Professionals course that I developed for the Healthcare Informatics Society).

Many Patients will uncover problems and have concerns about the Health Records and helping understand and rectify these issues will not be served well by the 2,000 year old office visit only model. Until now most of the ‘Call a Doctor’ services have been about marketing health insurance or running rings around Primary Care and selling prescriptions cheaply to ‘Customers’ but things will now rapidly evolve. In this talk I gave at Doctors 2.0 in Paris I explained current best practice and how I think the consultation needs to evolve to help Patients who have concerns about information:

Please copy us and help change the world 😉

How Will You Stop someone coyping you mHealthInsight

“Streamlining information sharing between patients and their caregivers can go a long way towards making the patient experience a positive one,” said Stephanie Reel, Chief Information Officer at Johns Hopkins Medicine. “This is why we are excited about working with Apple to make accessing secure medical records from an iPhone as simple for a patient as checking email… …“Putting the patient at the center of their care by enabling them to direct and control their own health records has been a focus for us at Cedars-Sinai for some time. We are thrilled to see Apple taking the lead in this space by enabling access for consumers to their medical information on their iPhones. Apple is uniquely positioned to help scale adoption because they have both a secure and trusted platform and have adopted the latest industry open standards at a time when the industry is well positioned to respond,” said Darren Dworkin, Chief Information Officer at Cedars-Sinai.”

If an institution like Johns Hopkins (that has committed more than $1.5Billion implementing EPIC) and Cedars-Sinai can say this it’s safe to say: Medical records are now just another thing you do with your mobile.

“The new Health Records section is available to the patients of the following medical institutions as part of the iOS 11.3 beta. In the coming months, more medical facilities will connect to Health Records offering their patients access to this feature. Further information for health institutions is available here.   …Johns Hopkins Medicine – Baltimore, Maryland, Cedars-Sinai – Los Angeles, California, Penn Medicine – Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Geisinger Health System – Danville, Pennsylvania, UC San Diego Health – San Diego, California, UNC Health Care – Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Rush University Medical Centre – Chicago, Illinois, Dignity Health – Arizona, California and Nevada, Ochsner Health System – Jefferson Parish, Louisiana, MedStar Health –  Washington, D.C., Maryland and Virginia, OhioHealth – Columbus, Ohio, Cerner Healthe Clinic – Kansas City, Missouri”

It’s always great to see innovation being rewarded with the support of the world’s biggest Hospitals but now they’re firmly holding Apple’s hand imagine how easy it will be for the Clinicians there to introduce innovative mHealth services.


Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment