Smart health care is where “technology meets tradition”.
“We design and build hospitals of the future”
“We provide customized end to end basic and advanced telemedicine solutions, tele ICU solutions, Virtual assistants and Health kiosk for your needs”
“We brand and manage hospitals with enhanced productivity thus reducing the burden on health care”
We join hands with health care entrepreneurs and doctors as a part of “conceptualization” of business models.
We are committed to National digital health mission and universal health for all…
We believe that technology will definitely have a place in health care sector beyond its current standing. On the other side we strongly believe that it will never be able to replace the traditional methodology of patient care and cure. The doctor will always remain a hero for his patient. The patient will continue to thrive for his/her touch, his/her smiling face, his/her assuring eyes and the physical connect. The new generation hospitals are needed to provide safe secondary and tertiary care in acute settings as well as chronic settings requiring surgical intervention or procedural interventions. Thus like the banking sector, other service sectors and education sector health care can and will never be driven solely by technology.
Remote patient monitoring and connected care based on telemedicine guidelines by Govt of India has opened new avenues in quality health care. The incidences of this methods are continuously on the rise, largely on account of developments into IOMT devices, CRM software, cloud based connectivity , better acceptance and availability of standard training modules .There is a need for more vigorous screening as non-communicable diseases like cancer, diabetes, cardiac disease, chronic lung disorders etc are major causes of mortality baring pandemics and epidemics. Undetected mental conditions , becomes the major cause of concern. Early detection of non-communicable diseases provides us a chance for a cure or smooth control of the disease lowering the per capita spent on health care. It is again important where major per capita spend on health care is out of pocket and it pushes people below poverty line year by year.
If the estimates of the health ministry and CDDEP-Princeton University are taken as a baseline, India had about 13.76 beds per 10,000 people when the country was hit by the first wave of the Covid-19 infection. In the government sector, it was approximately 5.2 beds per 10,000 people. The estimated number of hospitals were at 69,265 with 1,899,228 beds across the country. Critical care beds are scarce. Another problem is uneven distribution of hospitals as well as beds in rural and urban areas. Even though a larger proportion of government hospitals are in rural areas, urban hospitals have a larger share of beds. The government hospitals in rural areas have 12.4 beds on average compared to 102.6 well equipped beds in the hospitals in urban areas. There is also a gross mismatch in rural to urban ratios of specialist and super specialist doctors, trained manpower as well as proper infrastructure for preventive and chronic care. It’s time we stop neglecting rural Indians due to scarcity of necessary resources. God has given us a chance to stabilize our health care system.
We believe large corporate houses and RWA’s, will have to rely on devices like health kiosk and connected care for their primary needs and chronic care. Alternative methods for chronic care, primary care and wellness will be the need of the hour. Wearable IOMT devices, IRPM devices , AI based devices, Medical concierge, Home care , connected care , remote patient monitoring, CRM platforms all will continue to find a place in our lives.
Similar, models will have to be replicated for developing countries across the globe. Reverse models like citizens of Developed countries getting connected to Indian doctors for wellness , primary care and chronic care can also be applied due to their long waiting list, high cost and compulsion to seek emergency care ..
With current scenario such thought over initiatives are imminent and will go a long way to build, maintain and grow health care setups of the future which eventually will bridge the demand supply gap, especially in the Rural areas, not to mention that tier B and C cities still lack desired infrastructure. The only way to combat is to come up with correct healthcare infrastructure which is supplemented by technology. We all should remember that larger India is rural India and now we have an opportunity to connect and heal.