MI10 Advisor Dr. Arlen Meyers discusses some of the challenges that medical schools must confront as they deal with the continued effects of COVID-19
Articles by Arlen Meyers
Artificial intelligence has become the backbone of data analytics. There are few industries, including the sick care systems industry, where data scientists are not using it to solve both clinical
The convergence has happened because digital health technologies are making it easier for biopharmaceutical companies to discover, develop and launch new drugs faster and cheaper and improve the patient and doctor experience, in what is being labeled "after the pill".
Healthcare data scientists are in high demand. Healthcare providers and payers are competing furiously with health IT vendors to secure experienced data scientists and machine learning experts in a highly competitive job market, says a study in the Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association (JAMIA).
Dozens of venture capitalists see the most potential for applied artificial intelligence in healthcare. As noted, technology has already been used to incrementally improve patient medical records, care delivery, diagnostic accuracy, and drug
Every industry, including Sickcare USA, is struggling with how to digitally transform themselves. In the case of sickcare, the transformation is a large part of the THE BIG FIX changing sick care to healthcare. Here is why non-sickcare entrepreneurs fail in sickcare.
Artificial intelligence has the promise to make healthcare professionals smarter, better, faster, and cheaper and, as a result, make patients healthier at less cost and healthcare workers happier, less burned out and more productive. AI could even help transform sickcare into healthcare.
The economists tell us that labor productivity is a measure of the amount of goods and services that the average worker produces in an hour of work. The level of productivity is the single most important determinant of a country’s standard of living, with faster productivity growth leading to an increasingly better standard of living. Given recent stagnation in wages, however, some are re-examining the link. It turns out if you make more things or produce more services, you don't necessarily make more money. In the case of doctors, the reverse is true. If you make more money it does not necessarily mean you are more productive.