digital check-in

July 21, 2021

The Future of Healthcare Called: It’s Here, and Consumers are in Charge

Consumerization was a major healthcare trend before COVID-19, but the pandemic has clearly accelerated it. Given the continued higher use of telehealth services post-pandemic as well as recent news that consumer retail giants Amazon, Walmart and even Dollar General are expanding their healthcare offerings, consumers are driving change. Retailers and other industries like banking and travel with strong consumer strategies understand how to appeal to consumers through convenience and simplicity, two qualities that healthcare (although improving) is lagging.

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July 07, 2021

MSU Health Care: Employing Digital Health to Drive Patient Engagement

We can officially declare that we are in the 21st century with 97 percent of Americans now owning a cellphone of some kind. About 75 percent of adults in the United States have a desktop or laptop computer, while roughly half own a tablet computer. 

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May 19, 2021

The Results are in: Patient Volume is a Top 2021 Priority

Driven by major revenue losses due to COVID-19, increasing patient volume was deemed the top priority for physician practices in 2021 and beyond, according to a recent poll conducted by Epion Health. Poll respondents characterized boosting the number of appointments to their practice as “critical” or “most critical,” more than any other priority for 2021. 

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September 14, 2020

Boosting Practice Efficiency and Patient Engagement Through Digital Technology

There are numerous choices for today’s consumers. Whether you’re looking to buy a car, house or even just a bottle of soda, there are multiple brands, sizes and other categories from which to choose. 

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April 20, 2020

Epion Health Responds to COVID-19 Pandemic with Free Software Platform

Mount Carmel Health System is among many to take advantage of mobile check-in product, providing an immediate solution to healthcare delivery in time of crisis 

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April 09, 2020

Physician Burnout: Decreasing Documentation Through Digital Technology

Those of you who work in a physician practice know burnout is real. Many doctors in the United States put in an average of 40-60 hours per week. In fact, these medical professionals report burnout at rates two times greater than non-physician working adults. Tragically, approximately 300-400 doctors annually commit suicide, a rate more than double that of the general population. 

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