Columbia University research demonstrated that stroke survivors who received a multi-faceted care model, including Remote Patient Monitoring, called Telehealth After Stroke Care (TASC) showed improvements in “patient engagement, patient access and blood pressure levels three months after the first stroke.”
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
Riding in on a wave of increased access to telehealth, increased RPM adoption allows the patient-provider relationship to be more meaningful and accurate with less in-person time.
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.