How Health Technology Costs Human Jobs [video]

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About a needle-wielding robot [Veebot]

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veebot

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Video: http://www.veebot.com

Assessment

Driving medical, and HR, costs down with new technology. Good for us … bad for phlebotomists.

Conclusion

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7 Responses

  1. Next Up-Remote Robotic Surgery

    So, think of the World’s Best Surgeon being able to use ultra-fast satellite communication technology to wield surgical instruments from the other side of the country.

    Cool huh! But jobs … what jobs?

    Rajesh

    Like

  2. More on healthcare gadgets

    Home heart-health checks work.

    http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887323968704578649910302411652.html?utm_source=Copy+of+8.5.13&utm_campaign=11713&utm_medium=email

    But, follow-up is still a must!

    Rikva

    Like

  3. Veebot

    If the Veebot should be more precise and accurate than humans; and given these criteria … it is simply more superior than human hands.

    Much like Robotic Surgery and the Da Vinic surgery machine has many great benefit in comparison to skillful surgeon hands. It can turn and twist with precision only robot can achieve.

    Bravo to Veebot…! It is another great medical technology advancement.

    Ken Yeung MBA CMP™

    Like

  4. Will Technology Replace Doctors?

    According to Ceci Connolly, it’s a provocative question, but it’s also the wrong one.

    http://thehealthcareblog.com/blog/2014/09/26/ceci-connoly-will-technology-replace-doctors/

    Here is why.

    Hope Rachel Hetico RN MHA

    Like

  5. Ebola virus launching Robo Docs

    Ebola is a disease that preys on human connection.

    http://www.theatlantic.com/health/archive/2014/10/the-best-nurses-for-ebola-patients-might-be-robots/381884/

    To fight it, new technologies are attempting to industrialize human distance.

    Krik

    Like

  6. Medical Practices Spending More on Technology

    Physician-owned, multispecialty practices reported a nearly 12 percent increase in total operating costs associated with technology in 2014 compared to 2013, according to a new survey conducted by the Medical Group Management Association.

    Technology spending per full-time equivalent physician last year was $20,693. Since 2010, this number has increased by almost 34 percent per FTE physician, “showing how much impact the technology boom and mandated electronic health records has had on individual practices,” concludes MGMA. Overall, MGMA’s annual cost and revenue survey of more than 3,100 groups finds medical practices are leveraging technology at a greater level to improve the quality of patient care by improving records management, optimizing workflow, and meeting HIPAA compliancy requirements.

    Source: Greg Slabodkin, Health Data Management [9/25/15]

    Like

  7. UPDATE: The Veebot System

    Bye-bye veni-puncturists / phlebotomists.

    Dr. David E. Marcinko MBA

    Like

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