Technology has taken its place in every sphere of life and new machines are being introduced with each passing day. Over the past few years, artificial intelligence, medicine technologies, augmented and virtual reality devices have gone through experimental times.
That is why in the new decade we can expect improvement in the healthcare sector. Over the new decade, health data management has identified a few trends that will make a big difference in medical care. These trends are described below.
Artificial intelligence is an emerging field of technology, the positive effects of which will be felt in the world of medicine. According to one estimate, the artificial intelligence compound in the healthcare market is expected to grow at more than 50 percent of its annual growth rate, exceeding 12 127 billion by 2028.
Robert Watcher, a professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, predicts that machines will put many radiologists and pathologists out of work. Over the next 10 years, artificial intelligence will be increasingly integrated into routine clinical practice.
Today, artificial intelligence algorithms and machine learning are being developed to help physicians diagnose diseases as early as possible and determine the best treatment options for patients, which will improve health outcomes. Making this computing process possible is the large-scale digitization of precision data.
In this decade, the promise of radiological imaging in healthcare cannot be overstated, and the use of 3D and virtual reality in patient screening options will increase.
Digital health tools
In the current decade, physicians will rapidly implement digital health tools and implement new approaches to improving healthcare. In addition, efforts will be made to integrate digital health tools and techniques into medical practices to better understand and manage chronic diseases outside the clinical environment. They will have a platform to monitor patients in remote areas, especially using integrated and worn devices, sensors and trackers.
Liaison with patients
Patients and physicians generally want more communication and interaction and it is expected that technology will be very helpful in this regard in the current decade. The previous generation of doctors wanted to limit direct communication with patients but now the knowledge of technology, its benefits and increase in capacity has started convincing doctors about it and other factors are also encouraging this. ۔
A January 2018 study looked at how patients sought the services of doctors while talking outside the clinic or office. A study led by Joey Lee, head of the Center for Health Services at the Regent Institute, examined how patients and doctors communicated with each other via email, cell phones and text messages. Efforts to increase the doctor-patient relationship have been stepped up over the past few years and have been greatly enhanced by the Code-19 lockdown.
Supply of standard medicines
Progress is being made in the treatment of patients to ensure that they are provided with standard medicines and easy access. At the same time, physicians and patients should be given access to the information needed to develop individually developed programs so that they do not suffer from any ambiguity or conflict regarding the treatment of various diseases.
John Hlamaka, head of the International Health Technology Research Center, said: “What is needed for the use of genomics in healthcare is to ensure that its key components are evenly spaced To be distributed and adopted. Clinical genomics (a branch of molecular biology related to the structure, function, evolution and mapping of genomes) may not be synonymous with standard health medicine but it is certainly an important component that is helping physicians realize their promise. ”.
Changes in the field of medicine due to the development of technology are proving to be helpful in identifying and treating diseases. It is hoped that in the future, advanced technologies will be introduced that will be able to treat highly contagious diseases.