In today's healthcare landscape, effective healthcare data management has become paramount in achieving improved outcomes, delivering high-quality care, and reducing costs. Healthcare data management encompasses the collection, organization, analysis, and sharing of data from multiple sources across providers and organizations.
One such transformative field is healthcare informatics, which harnesses the power of information technology and data analysis to improve patient care, enhance operational efficiency, and drive innovation.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) is rapidly transforming the healthcare industry, with the potential to revolutionize patient care and improve clinical outcomes. Over the next three years, we can expect to see AI have a tangible impact on healthcare in several ways.
Data Collection is key. Healthcare now relies on increasingly large amounts of data for maximizing both artificial intelligence (AI) and revenue cycle management (RCM) systems. BHM Healthcare Solutions understands the value of data in getting healthcare organizations to next-gen analytics.
Americans are increasingly reluctant to give up their personal information to websites, even in return for an improved online experience, according to a new report from the Advertising Research Foundation.
Patient-generated health data (PGHD) has not yet been embraced as a revolutionary tool for healthcare, despite being touted as having the potential to increase patient engagement and clinician insight, according to a new study published in the Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association.
Unauthorized users gaining access to private medical records is not a prevalent concern among young adult patients, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation's January 2019 Health Tracking Poll.
The health IT workforce appears to be growing in hospitals, according to the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society's 2019 U.S. Leadership and Workforce Survey.
Hospitals and health systems recieved an influx of fraudulent emails last year , a persistent problem that has cost healthcare organizations $12.5 billion since the end of 2013, a Proofpoint study found.