Posted on March 02, 2015 by Amos Adler
WARNING: This blog post may offend some innovation seekers while inspiring others
I recently had an interaction with an organization supports innovation in knowledge-based industries. Several discussions with a representative of the organization revealed to me something that was a bit more common than I wanted to acknowledge: There are a lot of organizations that support the idea of innovation but have no real framework for it.
Posted on February 9, 2015 by Noah Nemoy
The mHealth market is experiencing explosive growth and countless healthcare related apps are being developed. But simply developing an app does not make it an instant success. As the ARC 360 “2015 State Of The U.S. Health & Fitness Apps Economy” report shows, it is utility and taking user concerns into account, that makes an mHealth app successful.
Posted on April 3, 2013 by Miki Peer
As discussed previously, the ‘adherence problem’ is complex and inherently interdisciplinary, that is, it requires experts from many different disciplines to solve it: healthcare-related clinicians (doctors, nurses, pharmacists, psychologists, psychiatrists), social workers, epidemiologists, health-related researchers, and policy makers (among others). In fact, a more appropriate term for how adherence should be approached is ‘transdiciplinary’. This term is a better fit because it suggests that adherence requires a holistic approach, one that integrates knowledge from all related disciplines into a coherent whole.
Posted on October 10, 2012 by Elisha Zavier
Every day we receive, interpret and process all kinds of digital messages and signals. Now, I’m not just talking about text messages or funny emails. I’m talking about the thousands of messages and signals we receive from advertisers, through reading the news, listening to the radio, from various media sources and from professionals, our colleagues, friends and family. Upon receiving these messages we make a choice about what to do with the newly attained information.
Posted on July 29, 2012 by Amos Adler
At MEMOTEXT we understand that as our lives become increasingly busy, managing health becomes more complex and challenging. Patients juggle work, family, friends, home life and personal hobbies or interests, and try to maintain balance in their lives. At MEMOTEXT we see each person as an individual with a unique lifestyle and set of attitudes, for which one set of health recommendations doesn’t always fit.