Remote patient monitoring (RPM) is transforming the way clinical trials are conducted. Not only does RPM reduce the number of site visits required for clinical trials, but it’s also paving the way for the collection of more frequent data - resulting in stronger efficacy and safety evidence for therapeutics. The emergence of sensors and wearables is allowing clinical trials to move ahead to continuous patient data capture. But this large volume of data also poses a problem for healthcare providers: How can these devices be easily connected and how can these massive quantities of data be effectively transmitted?
In order to guarantee the best coverage possible, TeleRPM BPM Gen 2 supports AT&T and T-Mobile at the same time, which are two of the major network carriers in the US. It contains a SIM card inside which works just like your mobile phone. Anywhere your mobile phone can be connected, so does the TeleRPM BPM Gen 2, which allows patients and providers to receive the highest quality care in even the most remote areas. It can also switch automatically between the networks and always connect to the strongest one.
Bluetooth monitoring device has its own pros, but to tell the truth, it has a limited range and loses connection sometimes, the transmission of health data over the short-range wireless connection could arouse security concerns. As mentioned above, TeleRPM BPM Gen 2 is equipped with cellular network, the patient data can be transmitted fast and safely from wherever the cellular network is available in real-time, thus massive patient data transmission can be ensured, enabling almost immediate medical alerts to the patient's healthcare team. Besides, it provides stable connection even with weak signals.
In a word, cellular technology allows the transmission of patient health data faster and more reliable without having to depend on whether the patient can easily navigate the device, or if they have consistent access to the internet or a smartphone. TeleRPM BPM Gen 2 is a robust weapon for you and your RPM practice.