The patent covers a method for encrypting data on a server so that the data hosting it does not actually have direct access to the decrypted data. This protects the data from interception or from capture by a hacker without the decryption key.
The question is what it does with the patent. If the patent acts as a differentiator, a reason for a hospital group to choose Kryptiq instead of something else, that's one thing.
If Kryptiq seeks to make its system a standard, that's something else.
It's vital that health care IT standards be open, that there be no gatekeepers, nothing to prevent free and open competition among vendors.
Patents may validate a method, but that means other methods must also be available. Patented technology should not be made a standard or you're raising health care costs for everyone.