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With the development of health and fitness applications, smartwatches, and wearable devices, ‘digital wellness’ started playing a more meaningful role in our daily lives. Now a new report indicates how demand will continue to increase in the healthcare industry for remote monitoring and diagnostics over the forthcoming years and why the trend will continue.


The Recent report unveils some of the drivers for the enhanced demand of diagnostics, digital wellness, and remote monitoring from 2019-2021 include:

· An aging citizenry

· Improved supply determinants

· Better R&D

· Improved functionality

· Better alliance with the Internet of Things (IoT) systems and solutions.


According to the latest report, one of the principal objectives of wearables in healthcare is to transfer information for pharmaceutical assistance from an authorized expert/professional. These gadgets enable a “Do it Yourself” (DIY) tool for consumers to self-report and self-monitor various wellness parts such as blood pressure, heart rate, etc.

Wearable devices can be:

According to the latest report, a decrease in monitoring devices and power sources has also opened the doors of further opportunities for wearable and implantable technologies. This is particularly true in the field of healthcare, an industry that is in great requirement of mass-personalization at an effective and efficient scope and scale.

Already, there are so many latest innovative devices including ECG monitors, ultrasounds, microscopes, that can observe skin cancers, and blood pressure monitors that can be plugged into a smartphone. A picture of an inner ear or throat has taken on a smartphone can assist a physician to diagnose an infection. There are even smart wearables and health devices to monitor and track lung health and usage of prescriptions for asthma patients.

And we are witnessing great inroads in wellness wearables, such as OEL’s innovative blood pressure, weight management, and diabetes monitoring wearables and oximeters. 

Whether it is the ear gadgets that monitor your heart rate, the wearables on your wrist that reveal how you’re sleeping, or the ECG monitors that go nearby your heart – there are so many interesting technology concepts that can improve the care we give as doctors.”

Wearables also have the advantage of automating, less time-consuming than manual processes, to enable doctors to make more well-read diagnoses and treatment plans.

“Wearables are already tracking a few things such as blood sugar levels, heart rate, blood pressure, and other important statistics, by lessening down the pressure on the patients. Doctors and nurses can then download the interpretations for a complete idea of a patient’s health. Large patient loads for doctors and a lack of medical staff in remote areas can limit the number of in-clinic or hospital appointments for patients.

With the help of wearables, medical personnel can manage remote patient monitoring. Furthermore, in the case of a health alarm or crisis, patients can instantly send data to their medical team for an examination.


The report further shows some notable forecasts in the future of wearable wellness and connected devices of health panorama over the next few years.

Key forecasts include:

According to Latest Reports, as a result of this growing digital wellness usage, every single user will have access to wealth reports on their wellbeing at their fingertips, making them far more equipped and empowered to track and monitor their health, and to some degree, even self-diagnose.

Technology is now not only offering people incentive to become more intensely involved and interested in their health, but they can comfortably share this information with their health practitioners in a far more precise and structured manner. “This means for the first time, the information asymmetry is improving where digitally active patients will now have far more personal health tracking data on their tools or gadgets than their practitioner has on file. There are many mid-term and long-term advantages of it, nothing to be worried about in it.

The future seems promising. The digitally-enabled practitioner will be capable to analyze their next patient, well-equipped with the same data that the sufferer has on their wellness devices and apps – and more. The clinical visit will be more open, authentic and effective, while the sufferer and practitioner relationship will become more confident, personalized and understandable.”


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