Isansys Named as Finalist for Gore Innovation Center Prize at the world-leading 10th IOT/WT Innovation World Cup®
Press releases • Jan 28, 2019 12:50 GMT
Can You Help Us Win The Prize ?
Can You Help Us Win The Prize ?
Isansys to showcase its next generation of wearable technology and wireless patient monitoring platform in Manchester next month
The Patient Status Engine is the most advanced predictive monitoring system for healthcare. By measuring and analysing valuable data it transforms vital data into clinical insight and takes all the guesswork out of patient care in hospitals and healthcare facilities around the world.
A leading clinician of a top UK children’s hospital believes wireless monitoring is changing the face of healthcare. Dr Heather Duncan, intensive care consultation and lead of the RAPID (Real-time Adaptive and Predictive Indicator of Deterioration) project at the Birmingham Women's and Children's NHS Foundation Trust says this new wireless technology is "offering so many benefits to everyone”.
An Australian hospital has become the first-in-the-world to use wireless monitoring technology hospital-wide, revolutionising its approach to the most basic process in healthcare – taking and recording patients’ vital signs.
A groundbreaking collaborative study between the Royal Free Hospital in London and the University of Bonn in Germany demonstrates the feasibility of continuous wireless monitoring of heart rate variability (HRV) using Isansys’ wireless monitoring platform.
Isansys Lifecare, market-leader in new generation wireless patient monitoring technology, today announces that a key method patent has been granted by the US Patent Office which will broadly protect the construction and methods used by Isansys to recycle its Lifetouch and Lifetemp wireless body-worn sensors.
Mike Wilson and his wife Liz had the opportunity to try the Patient Status Engine, a wireless patient monitoring platform which measures single lead ECG, heart rate, respiration rate, temperature, blood pressure and body position. The results were staggering....
The aim of DMEA is to promote digital networking across faculties and sectors and in doing so to address relevant new audiences. The digital transformation is increasingly impacting on the nursing sector, resident practitioners, hospital doctors and companies looking to enter the healthcare sector with innovative products and services. The Trade Fair, Academy, Congress and Networking events at ...
Health and Care Innovation Expo 2018 is the biggest NHS-led event in the calendar. Reflecting the NHS’s commitment to cross-sector collaboration, it unites more leaders from across the NHS, local government, social care, the voluntary sector and industry than any other health and care conference.Health and Care Innovation Expo showcases and celebrates the innovation that improves health and car...
Kilcoy Hospital in Queensland, Australia, has become the first-in-the-world to use the Patient Status Engine hospital-wide to monitor all...
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This study demonstrates that remote wireless HRV monitoring identifies cirrhosis patients at high risk of developing ACLF and death, and suggests such monitoring might guide the need for early intervention in such patients.
It's important to acting quickly to diagnose and treat sepsis in the early stages when symptoms first arise. Existing research highlights early detection of patient deterioration is vital to improving patient safety and avoiding preventable deaths.
Physicians using the Isansys technology at Northwell’s Cohen Children’s Medical Centre have discovered that continuous measurement of maternal temperature during labour provides better data compared to standard obstetrical practice. They also discovered that continuous measurement of temperature during labor can detect times when significant fevers are missed by manual measurements.
This paper is part of a series of reports developed to highlight the improvements needed in patient safety and to ease the pressures and daily burdens on healthcare professionals. The report refers to NHS hospitals in the UK and although it was prepared three years ago unfortunately little has changed in that time and we suspect the same trends can be found in hospitals globally.