Dr. Andrew J. Schuman looks at why artificial intelligence has become the next big thing in technology.
The focus on screen time has been on its impact on toddlers and young children, but a new study in JAMA Pediatrics indicates that teenagers can be impacted by long periods of screen time as well, with negative mental health consequences.
Dr. Andrew J. Schuman looks at the artificial intelligence (AI) programs that may be found in your practice sooner rather than later.
Adopting technologies with artificial intelligence (AI) will change patient care in many ways. Here’s where AI has been, where it is now, and what it holds for the future of pediatrics.
Young children whose parents are screened via telephone about their offspring’s development are far more likely to be referred for evaluation and to receive services than children who receive usual care from their primary care provider (PCP), a randomized trial involving 152 youngsters found.
Children aged 24 and 36 months who spend a lot of time in front of screens do less well on standardized developmental screening tests than other children, a longitudinal group study conducted in Canada showed.
Catch up with the latest innovative technology products from this past year for your pediatric practice.
The intrusion of digital media into the lives of children is causing concern for parents about how best to guide use of this omnipresent technology.
Social media and other digital platforms offer pediatricians a new way to deliver information on health promotion to patients and their families.
Frequently sending texts to caregivers with messages about infant development, safety, and basic care reduces the number of visits to the emergency department (ED) in the first year of life, according to a new study conducted in a large urban pediatric care practice that serves a low-income population with limited health literacy.