The global home healthcare market is estimated to be $176,107.9 million in 2013 and is expected to reach $303,605.9 million by 2020, growing at a compound annual growth rate of 8.1% from 2014 to 2020.
ResMed is launching a new initiative to educate women about the importance of a good night’s sleep.
Pharmacy Value Management Solutions, Inc has entered into a marketing agreement with Jeff Liva & Co, whereby Liva, through his Preventive PLUS division will, among other things, introduce the company’s programs to his existing and potential clients and recommend the programs for inclusion in his clients’ healthcare benefit packages.
Dominion Diagnostics, a national provider of drug testing, medication monitoring, and actionable clinical information, now offers a new laboratory‐based urine test for the detection of commonly prescribed Z‐Drugs.
Public health and safety are threatened by the increasing prevalence of obstructive sleep apnea, which now afflicts at least 25 million adults in the United States, according to the National Healthy Sleep Awareness Project.
Pulse oximetry, a standard monitoring tool in respiratory care, plays a key role in diagnosing sleep disorders before oxygen desaturation contributes to comorbidities like GERD, type 2 diabetes, and cardiovascular disease, says Sleep Review’s sister publication RT Magazine.
SleepMed’s vision of reaching patients through corporate health and wellness programs is becoming reality—with interesting implications for sleep medicine overall.
Telemedicine is an emerging tool for sleep medicine practitioners to reach and engage with patients. Unfortunately, telemedicine practitioners use of 21st century technologies are sometimes limited to medical practice laws and regulations modeled on 20th century healthcare methods. Here are some legal dos and don’ts to consider when adopting telemedicine.
All sorts of fitness trackers and bed sensors say they quantify sleep. But once you collect data, what do you do next? PC Magazine reports.
A University of Iowa (UI) study has found twitches made during sleep activate the brains of mammals differently than movements made while awake.