At its core, blockchain involves a public consensus that a piece of information exists and remains the same. Brian Behlendorf, Executive Director of the Linux-based Hyperledger project, discusses blockchain in clinician credentialing, claims processing and overall healthcare transparency. For more developer and business resources, visit www.hyperledger.com.
Blockchain begins with the basics. In this episode, recorded at HIMSS 2018, COO of Hashed Health COO Corey Todaro gives a brief primer on exactly what blockchain is and how organizations are already using it in healthcare. For more discussion on current uses and future ideas, visit chat.hashedhealth.com and join the Hashed Collective community.
Today’s consumers exist in a world of cloud-based services. As patients become consumers themselves, healthcare must deliver the service they're used to experiencing. In this episode, Allscripts Client Delivery Leader Lisa Khorey speaks to healthcare’s upcoming shift to the cloud and its benefits to both patients and providers. Tune in to learn how the cloud is becoming the way to go in healthcare, when to make the move to cloud and how to prepare for a smooth transition.
Information on genomics and genetics is more plentiful than ever. Patients can easily access it themselves. But what does this information mean, and how is it used at the point of care? Dr. Joel Diamond (CMO, 2bPrecise) describes how information technology is changing the genomic approach of researchers, clinicians and patients alike. Interviewer Cassie Khorey.
Blockchain tech is very new, and its possibilities are endless. Here Futurist Garry Golden describes some early players in the space and opportunities to leverage blockchain, particularly in health IT, as it continues to develop. Part Two of a two-part series.
Blockchain is a huge buzzword, especially in healthcare. But what is blockchain, and why does it matter? Futurist Garry Golden discusses the exact meaning of blockchain, how it changes the use of data and the possible impact on health IT, payers and providers. Part One of a two-part series.