Enabling your patients to get their health records on iPhone can help them more actively participate in their health and help drive overall awareness of your patient portal.
Manage your medical information and access it anywhere.
A safe, secure place for all your health information, Immunizations, procedures, allergies and more: store your health activity in a HIPAA-secure environment online and access to it all at the click of a button or the pinch of a mobile device. We’ll sort it for you, timeline-style, to make it easy to present to your doctor at in-person appointments.
The free Medfusion Plus health record app lets you gather all your family’s patient portal health information into one organized, convenient place that you can carry with you always!
ALL your records from ALL your doctors.
Sign up in 5 minutes. We do the legwork.
Clean, patient-friendly health timeline.
iBlueButton is the mobile embodiment of the Blue Button initiative to enable patients to easily access and share their health records with their physicians, anywhere and anytime.
Since its inception, SGMS has been adding features and functionality to it array of products, and has recently added their newest PHR (Portable Health Record) or EMR (Electronic Medical Record), the Dog-Tag PHR. In sizes from 2gb up to 32 Gigs of storage, this new and novel product was fashioned after the WW II dog tags worn by the GI's in service.
MedXCom was founded in 2010 by three physicians who wanted to improve communication between health care providers and their patients by using current technology. They teamed up with a sophisticated group of Health IT developers to create a Communications System which allows health care providers and patients to securely communicate in a State-of-the-Art, cost-effective way while abiding by HIPAA standards.
My HealtheVet is a free, online Personal Health Record that empowers Veterans to become informed partners in their health care. With My HealtheVet, America's Veterans can access trusted, secure, and current health and benefits information as well as record, track and store important health and military history information at their convenience.
Your vital information is available to first responders via telephone or internet.
With its leap into the electronic health-records field, Apple Inc. is trying to solve a problem that has vexed tech companies for years: simplifying disparate networks of medical information and putting more data into the hands of consumers.
Big data could provide early warning of disease—if medical records can learn to talk to one other.
Americans may soon be able to get their medical records through smartphone apps as easily as they order takeout food from Seamless or catch a ride from Lyft. But prominent medical organizations are warning that patient data-sharing with apps could facilitate invasions of privacy — and they are fighting the change. The battle stems from landmark medical information-sharing rules that the federal government is now working to complete. The rules will for the first time require health providers to send medical information to third-party apps, like Apple’s Health Records, after a patient has authorized the data exchange
And there’s very little you can do about it.
Apple's Health Record app allows patients to pull in their healthcare info from multiple providers onto a single record they can share with clinicians, regardless of where they work. Here's how that's working for two hospitals.
Storing and retrieving your health and medical information couldn't be easier. And you can carry it with you anywhere you go. Here's our picks for the EHR that may work for you!
HOW far would you go to protect your health records? Your privacy matters, of course, but consider this: Mass data can inform medicine like nothing else and save countless lives, including, perhaps, your own.
"Yes, there are problems in any technology implementation and there always will be. But fewer people die. Yes, it is important to connect with the patient. But fewer people die. Yes, the opportunity to pad billing is obscene. But fewer people die."
The monitoring and analysis of electronic medical records, some scientists say, have the potential to make every patient a participant in a vast, ongoing clinical trial, pinpointing treatments and side effects that would be hard to discern from anecdotal case reports or expensive clinical trials.
Perhaps the most frustrating issue with electronic medical records right now is that they don't talk to each other; hospital A and hospital B typically have different records, made by different vendors, that can't share information. This means that even if hospital A and hospital B are across the street from each other, you still need to phone in or fax or print out any type of medical information you wish to share.
Imagine a world in which your health information is automatically collected and shared between your doctor, surgeon, hospital, and insurance company — confidentially, seamlessly, and in real time. In this utopia, healthcare providers and medical researchers can also securely access this data to streamline operations and discover novel cures and innovative therapies. This is the promise of the vital union of information technology and healthcare.
At a time when many insurers and health information technology companies are busily assembling databases of hundreds of millions of medical records, Americans find it difficult to get access to their own.
Silicon Valley’s rush into the health-care business is challenging the antiquated protections of Americans’ medical histories
Despite years of rhetoric, patients have never really been at the center of the health care universe ― at least not since the introduction of electronic health records (EHR). And this has become increasingly obvious in the fight for access and control of patient medical data.