A study from Children’s Mercy in Kansas City, published in the Journal of Diabetes, suggests that remote patient monitoring may reduce an expected rise in A1C between office visits.
A recent study published in the BMJ Open, Does remote patient monitoring reduce acute care use? A systematic review, concluded that “RPM can reduce acute
A study published by the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology concluded that remote patient monitoring improves adherence in postpartum patients with high blood pressure.
While there’s no doubt that RPM has many patient benefits, such as improved accessibility and convenience, it is also beneficial to healthcare workers.
Managing cardiovascular disease (CVD) with remote patient monitoring (RPM) has shown significant improvement in patient outcomes. Data indicate that the use of RPM devices can lead to reductions in blood pressure, predict HF decompensation, and detect arrhythmia early to enable faster interventions.
Remote patient monitoring (RPM) is not only a valuable tool for monitoring gestational diabetes and hypertension, but also an effective and more convenient way for postpartum patients to monitor their condition.
The use of remote patient monitoring (RPM) to track blood glucose levels has been shown to reduce HbA1c levels in diabetic patients over a year-long
Reimbursements available for using remote patient monitoring (RPM) provide a way for practices to increase their revenue, filling in the gap created by the pandemic.