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Health tech forecast for 2022: What's in store?

01/19/22    

webcast

SAVE THE DATE: Jan. 19, 1 p.m. ET

The COVID-19 pandemic prompted a surge in health technologies such as telehealth and devices to monitor patients' health at home during 2020 and 2021. Our panel of experts will discuss some of the trends in health information technology and what we're likely to see in 2022. What will remain part of our lives, and what didn’t make the cut?

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Timothy Aungst

Kat Jercich

Santosh Mohan

Mintu Turakhia

Karen Blum

  • Timothy Aungst, Pharm.D., is an associate professor of pharmacy practice at the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences (MCPHS) University in Boston and a clinical pharmacist in the home health setting. He has over a decade of experience in the digital health space focused on digital therapeutics, remote patient monitoring, medication adherence, and digital biomarkers. He serves as an advisor and consultant to digital health and pharmaceutical companies, and is a recognized expert with multiple publications and international and national speaking engagements.

  • Kat Jercich is the senior editor at Healthcare IT News and has more than a decade of journalism experience. Her bylines have appeared in the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Advocate, and others. Previously, she was an award-winning managing editor at the Rewire News Group.

  • Santosh Mohan, M.M.C.I., C.P.H.I.M.S., F.H.I.M.S.S., is the vice president of digital in the Department of Digital Innovation at Moffitt Cancer Center in Tampa, Fla. He is launching the digital organization within Moffitt’s Center for Digital Health, to help leverage information technology and health data science competencies to advance the cancer center’s overall strategy. Previously, he served as the managing director of the Innovation Hub at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston.

  • Mintu Turakhia, M.D., M.A.S., is professor of medicine and director and co-founder of the Center for Digital Health at Stanford University School of Medicine in Palo Alto, Calif. A cardiac electrophysiologist, outcomes researcher and clinical trialist, he has an active multidisciplinary program in heart rhythm and digital health research, where he uses biostatistics, health economics, artificial intelligence, and data science approaches to examine quality, outcomes and risk of heart rhythm disorders. He has served as principal investigator of several multi-center trials of digital health tools and wearables for heart disease diagnosis and treatment, and he collaborates closely on research with medical device and technology companies. At the Center for Digital Health, Turakhia leads several large public-private partnership efforts to develop tech-enabled disease management programs for heart disease.