Making the move to telehealth has many considerations. Here are 5 to keep in mind when making the transition.
A study in children with asthma showed that a medical and behavioral intervention program delivered by video-based telehealth is feasible and can significantly improve asthma outcomes and care.
Contemporary Pediatrics spoke with Andrew J. Schuman, Editorial Advisory Board member, clinical assistant professor of Pediatrics, Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, Lebanon, New Hampshire, and practicing pediatrician, about incorporating virtual patient visits—telehealth—into one’s pediatric practice during these times of social distancing and self-quarantine.
Telemedicine can help provide care to many patients in need, but it won’t always be smooth sailing. There are many potential problems that can arise. Here are 5 common ones.
Contemporary Pediatrics presents an on-demand webinar with pediatric experts that addresses the multitude of concerns arising from the COVID-19 pandemic.
Notes in the electronic health record (EHR) have long been promoted as a way to keep patients involved in their care and to cut down on inquiries about what’s in the record. A new study shows that this promise is being kept.
For children with chronic conditions like asthma in rural, underserved communities, school-based telehealth can help close the gap.
A recent study has found that direct-to-consumer (DTC) telemedicine services were more likely to prescribe antibiotics than urgent care centers and pediatric practices, and less likely to follow guidelines on antibiotic use.
Making some simple changes to your practice can improve patients’ compliance and keep them loyal to your medical home.
Kids deserve the best care when they are ill or injured, and the best care should come from seeing the pediatrician in the medical home.