Reprint

The 10th Anniversary of Healthcare—TeleHealth and Digital Healthcare

Edited by
April 2024
420 pages
  • ISBN978-3-7258-0892-2 (Hardback)
  • ISBN978-3-7258-0891-5 (PDF)

This book is a reprint of the Special Issue The 10th Anniversary of Healthcare—TeleHealth and Digital Healthcare that was published in

Medicine & Pharmacology
Public Health & Healthcare
Summary

The TeleHealth and digital healthcare domains have undergone a remarkable evolution, characterized by groundbreaking advancements and transformative innovations. This reprint explores the continuous evolution of digitization processes, from mobile to fixed technologies, and the pivotal role of standardization and integration within the health domain in facilitating these advancements. Undoubtedly, the COVID-19 pandemic served as a significant catalyst, propelling these fields forward at an unprecedented pace and fostering the rapid growth of existing technologies while exploring new applications. Leveraging emerging technologies such as robotics, virtual reality, augmented reality, and artificial intelligence, TeleHealth and digital healthcare have expanded their scope and impact, with various assistive technologies further enhancing their capabilities. This reprint, introduced in recognition of the 10th anniversary of Healthcare, offers a comprehensive overview of the current state of affairs, established experiences, future prospects, and persisting challenges in this dynamic field. Featuring 26 contributions from a diverse community of authors, including editorials, scientific articles, reviews, perspectives, and systematic reviews, this reprint invites readers to explore the diverse perspectives, insights, and innovations shaping the future of healthcare through technology.

Format
  • Hardback
License
© 2024 by the authors; CC BY-NC-ND license
Keywords
n/a; hypertension; lifestyle; physical activity; diet; body fat; digital health; mHealth; digital health; mobile; mobile-based applications; medical apps; Saudi Arabia; orthopedics; new technologies; pandemic era; quantitative research; teledermatology; information systems; quality of care; feedback systems; assistive technology; medical device; spinal cord injury; disability; internal stents; obstructive urolithiasis; COVID-19; disruptive technologies; online communication; stroke; upper extremity rehabilitation; hand function; virtual reality; Kinesio Taping; challenges; health information technology; information sharing; hospital costs; algorithms; artificial intelligence; big data; informatics; NextGeneration EU; PNRR; primary care; telemedicine; telemedicine; delivery of healthcare; information technology; sarcopenia; AWGSOP; EWGSOP; physical performance; ML algorithms; Long COVID-19; telerehabilitation; quality of life; dyspnea; adverse effects; functional capacity; artificial intelligence; electronic health record; health information exchange; machine learning; disability; motor imagery; rehabilitation; motor skills; assistive technology; accessibility; WHO; UNICEF; UN; ISO; need; disability; neurodegenerative disorders; mHealth apps; machine learning; digital indicators; pulse oximeters; patient safety; digital medicine; artificial intelligence; machine learning; telemedicine; patent; sleep apnea; obstructive; electric stimulation therapy; social media; health communication; patient education as topic; telemedicine; implantable neurostimulators; hypoglossal nerve; gerontechnology; active and healthy aging; older adults; technology-based intervention; independent living; usability; acceptance; digital health; telehealth; COPD; review; telehealth; telehealth competencies; telesimulation; SARS-CoV-2; mobile applications; mHealth; telemedicine; systematic review; telemedicine; telehealth; telephone visit; safety; quality; satisfaction; service assessment; telerehabilitation; stroke; technology; early supported discharge; home-based; Canada; n/a