The mHealth Alliance and Stop TB Partnership are teaming up to prevent Tuberculosis. The groups released a report that points to a host of ways to use that mobile devices and software to help patients adhere to medication regimens, diagnose TB in the field and more.
Despite the continued excitement and hype over mobile healthcare, a new report from PricewaterhouseCoopers shows an audience--patients and physicians--divided over how ready they are for mHealth advancements.
There are a plethora of apps on the market to diagnose depression, identify symptoms, help patients understand their condition, and more. But a new app claims to help patients actually alleviate depression altogether.
A new app developed by researchers at the University of Missouri uses concepts from Eastern medicine to identify health problems. Specifically, the app takes a photo of a patient's tongue and analyzes its color and any coatings on the tissue to determine if the patient is ill.
Give patients money, coaching and a mobile phone and you just might be able to get them up off the couch and eating better. That's the upshot of a recently published study in the Archives of Internal Medicine .
Anybody out there still dragging their feet on developing a mobile strategy? Well, it's officially time to get on the stick. The White House waded into the mHealth fray this week , ordering all...
While remote monitoring is growing in popularity among hospitals nationwide, it's shortly going to become a consumer-focused market, according to a new report from IMS Research.
Health Union just launched its new Migraine Meter, a free mobile app for managing and monitoring migraines, and hooked up with Migraine.com, a popular online community for migraine sufferers. The...
Health apps continue to hit the market in droves, promising your patients faster weight loss, reduced blood pressure, improved cardiac health. But the true Holy Grail of mobile health--getting...
Physician use of tablets has grown more than 75 percent in the past year, according to new findings from Manhattan Research published last week. The research company studied the mobile habits of more than 3,000 physicians in the first quarter of 2012, and compared those findings to the same period of 2011.