A ban on telemedicine consultations between doctors and women seeking abortions is back in force.
Skin infections, moles, rashes and new freckles can arise while you're at home during the coronavirus. Here's when you should see a doctor, either virtually or in person.
Telemedicine is on the rise as COVID-19 spreads. But slow internet keeps it out of reach for people who need it most.
Health care providers are trying to adapt to serve patients who don't have the coronavirus but still need urgent in-person care.
Telemedicine reaches more patients at lower costs and has support across the aisle, so why isn't it universally adopted?
For some conditions, online therapy can be just as effective as in-person treatment.
Bottom Line As part of the appointment scheduling process, you may need to complete several online forms, just as you would
All told, from doctor to delivery, the experience took about an hour and a half. And I never left the building. In the interest
Without broadband connectivity to the last miles of America, neither the nation's health citizens (taxpayers, all) won't
The kind of entrepreneur varies based on the state of development of a region. Most entrepreneurs in developed countries
A quarter of patients got the wrong -- or no -- diagnosis, according to a new study.
Telemedicine could help rural women who don't have access to reproductive services.
So how could this new technology save you money? You've likely seen smartphone apps that help you track how much you eat
More prisons are using the futuristic healthcare system to save time, money and lives.
Three separate studies published within the past few weeks make it pretty clear that the rapid pace of technological advancement too often comes to a screeching halt at the doors of clinical healthcare settings. That's astonishing.