Samantha F. Sanders, Mats Terwiesch, William J. Gordon & Ariel D. Stern
The development of intelligent machines holds great promise for making health care delivery more accurate, efficient, and accessible, but challenges remain for incorporating AI technology into clinical and administrative settings.
The knowledge and preferences that patients could — and should — share with clinicians would restore balance to point-of-care interactions, leading to better outcomes and enhanced value.
Kyan C. Safavi, David W. Bates & Sreekanth K. Chaguturu
A four-part framework developed by physicians at Partners HealthCare provides a stepwise process for assessing and integrating technologies to effectively use data through a continuous patient experience.
While clinical outcomes lend themselves to measurement, quantifying how an individual patient experiences symptoms or a loss of function can be more challenging. One promising approach is the use of Patient-Reported Outcome Measures (PROMs).
Though survey respondents don’t indicate strong use of telehealth and remote monitoring, NEJM Catalyst Insights Council members discuss the ways they’re using these tools to monitor chronic disease, with good results.
The consolidation craze continues, but vertical integration has yet to demonstrate real progress toward the Triple Aim. Health care leaders would do well to consider innovative approaches that are working in other industries, including the tech-enabled full stack model.
For big tech companies like Amazon, Apple, and Google, the health care sector looks ripe for disruption. Two executives working in different parts of the health care ecosystem discuss what this means for patients and doctors, including the positives and unintended consequences.
Physicians must hone the “four Cs” — critical thinking, communication, collaboration, and creativity — when leveraging AI as a new partner in their care teams.
Case Study by
Carmen Gonzalez & Ahmed Elsayem
How MD Anderson Cancer Center is improving end-of-life care in an unlikely place: the emergency department.
Case Study by
Tadashi Funahashi, Lina Borgo & Nina Joshi
Collaboration and innovation can improve the performance of cardiac rehabilitation.