Take care technology partnership in Baltimore Inner-City

As part of a large NIH study led by Professor Kim JHUSON Miyong, Ph.D., RN, Abbott pilot study will involve 60 of the city, house, Afro-American patients. Half of the patients receive health guides, while others receive usual care. The researchers want to find ways to accelerate the use of technology to keep patients in their homes rather than in hospital, said Abbott. Research shows that a patient can be informed and involved fewer complications and has high levels of satisfaction with the health system.The hippocampus and cerebral cortex receive and send messages to the amygdala, to tell him what to do. The average score for subjects at study entry was 7.’Poor oral health can lead to pneumonia and cardiovascular disease and periodontal disease,’ said Rita A.

Failure patients in the city of Baltimore is using a new FDA-approved electronic surveillance of health to help manage their heart disease at home as part of a new Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing study.

Use the simple touch-screen device, patients will be able to take their blood pressure, weight and other measures. An important element of this study is the construction and testing of intelligent, logical connection, that creates an interactive session for the patient while taking action and responding to health issues. The device will be programmed to remind patients about medicines, the foundation of sodium and fluid management, and medical examinations. The results of this study demonstrate the impact of interactivity on knowledge as heart failure and disease self-management.

According to Abbott, the wireless technology can be an important tool for the home telehealth chronic disease management is increasingly commonplace.

Not having to pull cables or child in the home of a patient or require telephone lines is a key step in the battle to reduce barriers to access to health services, especially in the poorest populations, he said.