1. Remote Patient Monitoring

Physicians may now keep tabs on their patients even when they are thousands of miles away, thanks to remote patient monitoring (RPM). With RPM, you get improved patient outcomes, quicker responses, and considerable cost savings. Indeed, remote patient monitoring (RPM) and telemedicine work together to reduce patient travel and lower risk for everyone.

As a result of the Covid-19 pandemic-related amendments to Medicare law, different RPM treatments have been authorized for coverage, helping to spread the word about this innovative new technology.

Spyglass Consulting Group revealed that 88% of healthcare practitioners had invested in or were exploring adding RPM to their practice, demonstrating how ubiquitous this technique has become.

2. Artificial intelligence 

In healthcare, artificial intelligence (AI) manifests itself in various ways. Using machine learning to analyze massive volumes of patient data and other information is a significant development for AI in healthcare in 2022. Programmers may imitate human cognition and behavior by developing algorithms specifically customized to their needs.

It does not imply that robots will take over the medical field. However, it does suggest that doctors may get suggestions for diagnosis, drugs, and treatment plans based on a patient’s specific medical data, history, and present symptoms. Even though doctors will always have the ultimate decision, they will have access to all the information they need.

Health care executives may utilize these insights to improve patient outcomes, save costs, and increase employee satisfaction by examining data comprehensively.

3. Digital signage

Patients, workers, and management all benefit from digital signage in the healthcare industry, whether public or private. Digital signage also presents a potential for visual communication that incorporates interesting, interactive, and instructive material.

While waiting for treatment at a hospital or other health care facility may be a frustrating experience for patients, digital signage might help alleviate some of that stress. Digital signage, driven by LOOK DS, replaces old, unappealing bulletin boards with dynamic, entertaining, and simple to update displays, making it more straightforward to disseminate information.

Digital is the simplest and most effective method to communicate quickly and effectively in a continuously changing world. Digital signage has tremendously impacted the patient and visitor experience in hospitals. Digital signage makes information more visually appealing and reduces the sense of waiting time, educates, amuses and elevates customer expectations.

4. Robotics

Would you trust a robot with your life? In the operating theatre, collaborative robots like the da Vinci surgical robot already aid surgeons. However, robots’ promise in healthcare goes well beyond surgical applications. A $20 billion worldwide market for medical robotics is predicted by 2023, and robots in healthcare will continue to perform a wide range of jobs as a result. Patients in rural locations may already benefit from “telepresence,” which helps physicians conduct exams and treatments remotely, as well as from the “automation” of laboratories and the “packing” of medical equipment. Medical robots that are promising include a micro-bot that can precisely deliver radiation or antibiotics to a particular area of the body, such as a tumor.


It’s the beginning of a new era of nanotechnology. Precision medication delivery, cancer therapy, or microscopic surgery may soon become possible thanks to nanoparticles and nanodevices.

In 2014, Max Planck Institute researchers created scallop-like microbots that could swim through your internal fluids like a fish in water. The PillCam, a little smart pill, is already being used for noninvasive colon inspections that are pleasant to patients. At MIT, researchers in late 2018 developed an electronic pill that doctors can remotely control and transmit diagnostic information or release medications in response to smartphone orders.

Smart patches, a sort of nanotechnology, are also making progress. With its graphene core, Grapheal’s smart patch can monitor wounds and potentially accelerate recovery. Grapheal presented this at CES 2020.

As the technology progresses, we will see more practical applications of nanotechnology in medicine. Future PillCams might collect biopsy samples for additional testing, and nano-surgeons could become a reality with remote-controlled capsules.

These technologies have enormous prospects to improve healthcare for billions of people and assist our existing healthcare systems in meeting the challenges posed by the continuously growing demand for such services.