The remote patient monitoring device is able to observe, report, and help analyze a patient's acute or chronic disease no matter where the patient is, which enables clinicians and project managers to achieve health care in real-time.
Are you treating patients with diabetes, hypertension, atrial fibrillation, or dementia? Or monitoring pregnancy status or weight loss programs? A remote patient monitoring device enables your patients to conveniently and comfortably share updates of their vital signs and environment at home and even in the office. Whether wearable heart monitors, Bluetooth-enabled weight meters, or blood glucose monitors, etc., these devices can acquire, transmit, process, and store patients' data so that clinicians can retrieve these data when they need it.
Remote patient monitoring device reduces the pressure of medical care for the majority of patients and can help various experts to complete their work more effectively and efficiently. This form of telemedicine can also use sensors that send alerts to their family members and medical providers, making the families of patients who are prone to fall or have a high risk of accidents more reassured.
Remote patient monitoring device (RPM device) uses digital technology to send communications between patients and providers. Patients can collect their own data about their health status at different times of the day, and then send the data electronically to their clinicians or technicians.
Medical professionals in their primary care offices, hospitals, intensive care units, care institutions, or off-site monitoring centers evaluate data to make recommendations on a daily (and sometimes hourly) basis. By constantly adjusting each therapeutic schedule, professionals can change the prescription immediately or instruct patients to the emergency department if necessary.
After a patient is discharged from the emergency department or nursing institution, the remote patient monitoring device allows the provider to continue to monitor and adjust the treatment plan. Usually, the patient doesn't need to leave home again.
When clinicians can monitor weight, vital signs, blood pressure, blood glucose, blood oxygen, heart rate, and ECG in an unconstrained environment, doctors can collect data more frequently and consistently than traditional face-to-face patients. For patients with a high-risk pregnancy, serious heart disease, or dementia, the rapid and real-time form of information exchange can be regarded as a timely solution.