The Health Care Initiative at Harvard Business School wants ideas on how to bring diagnostics and therapies to market faster by reinventing the clinical trials process. Are you up for the challenge?
WatchRx is an all-in-one device dedicated to helping seniors age at home safely by combining a medication management system with a personal emergency response system (PERS) in one easy-to-use wearable.
A new Cambridge-based company hopes to leverage the body's inter-cellular deliver system for cancer diagnosis and treatment.
With the help of IBM’s Watson Health, the Oncology Expert Advisor is leveraging clinicians’ knowledge, connected analytics, telemedicine and cognitive computing to reimagine a distributed healthcare system.
But this isn’t the first time the hospital’s SIMPeds program has pioneered patient simulation–and likely won’t be the last.
In the current era of Big Data, the challenge of consuming and analyzing an unprecedented amount of medical information regularly confronts physicians. Watson Health, IBM’s cognitive computing platform, is here to help.
“The combination of the opening up of data, connecting apps and the pace of payment reform, in my humble opinion, is why this is the most entrepreneurial period in care delivery,” said Aneesh Chopra, former U.S. Chief Technology Officer, during his keynote at this year’s BCH Global Innovation Summit.
Cathy Hutchinson manipulated a robotic arm to take a sip from a bottle, 15 years after a stroke left her unable to move any of her limbs, with the BrainGate brain-computer interface (BCI) which allows paralyzed patients to control computer cursors and robotic limbs by simply thinking about moving their own hands.
“Cancer medicine does not ask us to do precision medicine as a side note; cancer medicine ask us to do precision medicine as a basis,” said Siddhartha Mukherjee, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer, at the opening keynote of the Boston Children’s Hospital Global Pediatric Innovation Summit on Monday.
Smartphones already help manage chronic pain, facilitate meditation and even prescribe corrective lenses. But what if they could be used to diagnose cancer as well?