In this article, we're going to give you a few tips and one golden rule that should help you understand how to handle this sensitive issue.
Denise Amrich, RN explores the intersection between health and technology, and does her best to help techies get and stay healthy...one blog post at a time.
Denise Amrich is a Registered Nurse who also has 20 years of operations, logistics, and editorial management experience. She is the health care advisor for the U.S. Strategic Perspective Institute, and a mentor for the Virtual Campus at Florida's Brevard Community College.Denise co-founded ZATZ Publishing, and has been the managing editor for its magazines since 1997. She was previously the managing editor for a number of Ziff-Davis technology publications.Nothing Denise writes is meant to be a substitute for medical advice, and shouldn't be considered as such. If you are in need of medical help, please see your doctor.
As a very full-featured free app, Medscape is worth a download. If you have space on your device, I strongly recommend you download the full database so you're prepared in any eventuality.
Apple has opened up a library of great App Store resources for healthcare professionals, many of which are free. This article will show you how to find them.
ZDNet Health columnist Denise Amrich takes a look at Google's new "moonshot" project and discusses the implications of extending human life and what that mean to all of us.
If scientists are able to come up with strategies for keeping the astronauts healthy, those same strategies may be applicable to us back on earth.
Small health care providers are more like your local store than you might think. That may be a surprise to you and me, but criminals are well aware that there's money to be made from small clinics and doctors' offices.
If Google Glass can help keep you from looking at your phone while driving, is that good? Or should you just learn a little bit of self-control while piloting a two-ton vehicle?
Here's a short, to-the-point introduction to some key factors that can help you succeed in your EHR implementation.
The NFL is looking at the question of not only how to treat serious injuries,but also how to manage and track their long-term effects on players.
ZDNet Health IT Roundup: Fitness bands, Samsung working conditions, fast virtualization, and the Google crash
It's another week in Roundup-land, where I spotlight topics from around the world on ZDNet that health informatics and health IT professionals should find interesting. This week, it's all about keeping fit, managing working conditions, keeping kids safe, and IT technologies you should be watching and possibly integrating into your facilities and strategies.
ZDNet columnist Denise Amrich shares a bit about how her paperless process works, in hopes that it may inspire you to find creative ways to reduce an overwhelming paper presence in your offices and lives.
This app may be a boon to people who want kids but are anxious about being able to conceive.
IBM Is at work trying to build a chip inspired by the human brain. It's not science fiction, although in a world where Big Brother is either the NSA or Facebook (or Google or Amazon), having a Brainiac computer might be a little worrisome. Read on for that and some other health, cloud, and big data news from around ZDNet
Go on vacation. Re-energize. Re-generate. And re-create. It's not only good for you, a better, healthier, saner you is good for your employer, their clients, and your co-workers.
As part of our ongoing coverage, this week we focus on a bunch of cloud and big data stories that, while not strictly healthcare-related, cover topics that virtually all health IT professionals will need to explore and implement.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 The dark side of those bright detergent pacs: kids being poisoned
- 2 Funny top ten list about useless studies will give you a chuckle
- 3 Traveling with a THR (total hip replacement) in the age of the TSA
- 4 Tea Tech: The high-tech kettle that's the best thing since boiled water
- 5 Healthcare analytics market to exceed $10bn by 2017