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Tech companies have more to offer our National Health Service than just equipment. By working together to co-develop new ways of working, we can take care of the British public better and more cheaply.
Big data may be playing a useful role in health-trend analysis and improving health care, but let’s not forget that small data is important, too.
Individuals all over the country are attempting to take control of their health by accessing readily available information in order to self-diagnose.
The majority of Britons admit they are not actively managing their health and 1 in 5 say they have no desire to do so.
Mobile phone apps are among the new technologies helping facilitate better-connected care.
Can the NHS continue to be a global leader in the use of innovation and technology in healthcare?
The Internet of Caring Things is transforming the way that we are able to manage and improve our health.
Making the most of technology to track wellness means matching high-quality data to powerful analysis.
Patients are about to gain unprecedented control over their health and data, which will have a profound impact on them, their well-being and the professionals who care for them.
The health effects of physical inactivity are estimated to cost Britain £6.5 billion per year, while alcohol costs £20 billion, according to the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence in London.
Huge gains have been made by the United Nations’ Global Malaria Programme, reaching a crucial Millennium Development Goal.