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Big Data will leave no stone unturned as it continues to change the way we think about everything from marketing to human resources, and medicine and healthcare are no different.
For many years, the primary basis of most medical research and discovery has been the collection and analysis of data: who gets sick, how they get sick and why.
But now, with sensors in every smartphone and different kinds of gadgets allows doctors able to share information across disciplines, the overall quantity and quality of the data available is greater than ever, that means that the potential for breakthroughs and change is growing exponentially.
We humans are notorious about preventing problems. We are much more motivated to treat them after they appear.
Bilytica’s Business Intelligence Services in Mongolia now have the capacity to help people track their progress towards a more healthy life.
The next logical step would be giving doctors access to this trove of patient’s information.
The medical field already collects a huge amount of data, but it’s often siloed in doctor’s private offices, hospitals, and clinics. Unifying that data at central location — and combining it with patient-collected data from smart devices can ease up the problems.
Healthcare providers are already giving important to digitize patient records and ensuring access to one set of records across the healthcare system.
The Bilytica’s Healthcare Analytics Solutions in Mongolia aims to compile data from various sources like including medical and insurance records, wearable sensors, genetic data and even social media to draw a comprehensive picture of the patient as an individual, and then offer a well-tailored healthcare package.
The potential here is incredible for catching more diseases at earlier stages, and thus increasing the likelihood of treatment success.
Big Data Solutions in Mongolia also allows the fascinating intersection of huge quantities of patient data with personal, individualized care.
The result is that the doctor will be able to make the best treatment choices for an individual patient based on the large amounts of data available, without having to spend hours doing the research himself.
Big Data is also being used to track, analyze and treat epidemics across the world.
Follow Up Care
Big Data has been used to predict which patients are most likely to follow their doctor’s advice. But with smartphones and other devices, the device can impartially record and transmit the actual data like steps walked, heart rate, etc. and the patient’s ego or opinions never enter into the equation providing more and more accurate data for researchers than ever before.