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What are the recent trends in healthcare analytics?

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What are the recent trends in the healthcare analytics and how roles like VP should align to these changes?

Healthcare Analytics, E-Health, Digital Health
Decision Analytics
Healthcare Provider and Payer
Anand V
4 months ago

3 answers

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Top 3 trends are:

  • Ensuring Analytica comply with GDPR and California Privacy Act.
  • Deepening analytics by integrating with additional sources, Big Data as well as, traditional warehousing.
  • Movement from Matlab to Python easier integration into mobile and online apps.
Margaret Mitchell
4 months ago
Forget one and three. - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
How about blockchain? - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
Blockchain is interesting in creating trusted digital assets but the healthcare infrastructure will need to stepup to make it really valuable. - Margaret 2 months ago
Not any time soon~ - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
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Machine learning, IoT and AI to improve analysis efficiency and cut cost.
Precision medicine and teraphies specific for individuals.
Use of different tools including sensors and mobile apps.

Paolo Beffagnotti
3 months ago
OK - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
Agree Machine Learning could have a huge impact on the effectiveness of Bio Engineering improving medical devices. - Margaret 2 months ago
Could -OR- maybe not - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
To me, it will have a huge impact - Paolo 2 months ago
Best wishes - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
Thanks, I am still confident it will work - Paolo 2 months ago
Soldier On! - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
time will say who is right :-) happy to further discuss on this in the future to assess the developments - Paolo 2 months ago
OK - Dr. David E. 2 months ago
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Laboratory Analytics and Data Cost Containment

A November 2018 GAO report found that recent changes made by CMS to implement a 2014 law to establish a national fee schedule for laboratory services may result in hundreds of millions of dollars in increased payments because of its decision to use maximum, in lieu of average, payment rates as a baseline, leading to potentially ballooning costs to the program and taxpayers.

The report also found that Medicare changed the way it processed some laboratory tests and, as a result, has often paid the individual rate for panel tests that could have been paid at a lower, bundled rate. This failure to bundle lab tests could increase the cost to taxpayers by more than $10 billion through 2020, according to the GAO.

Any thoughts?

Dr. David E. M
2 months ago

Have some input?