How Can IoT Influence Drug Delivery Service In Medical Industry?
IoT's incorporation allows manufacturers of medical devices to design and develop efficient drug delivery systems.
FREMONT, CA: The Internet of Things (IoT) enables the medical manufacturing industry to release archaic practices and to use robust infrastructure to unlock its potential fully. The healthcare industry is under pressures to personalize its offerings as regulators and insurers are concentrating more on patient care.
IoT integration allows physicians to treat and prescribe medicines to patients at the comforts of their home. The inclusion of 3D technology in food printing with drug supply systems has led to patient-specific prescription technology. The automation of drug delivery systems can be facilitated by IoT, which allows for the integration of the drug doses into the food composition.
IoT provides new healthcare technologies that allow remote patient treatment, regardless of where they are. A drug delivery system based on IoT ensures accurate dosage control. It gives patients with protein, carbohydrates, fat, vitamins and trace elements.
Organizations worldwide are utilizing ingestible sensor-equipped pills to monitor the dose, to develop robust drug delivery systems. Patients can use related apps to track their drugs. The devices also aid the doctors in monitoring their patients ' adherence to the prescribed medications.
IoT not just improves compliance, but also facilitate drug delivery automation. Smart labels for drugs are being developed by healthcare organizations in collaboration with technology companies. The labels have been designed to provide patients with medication reminders. In the event of repeat prescriptions, patients can click a button on the product label to order refills.
The integration of IoT Sensors can also show greater accuracy and reliability in blood infusions, allowing precise dose administration depending on age, weight and health conditions. IoT makes it possible to produce personalized medicines for each patient to facilitate robust delivery of medicines to remote people.
The more sophisticated IoT implementations include the automation of drug delivery utilizing wearable devices. They are designed to synchronize with mobile apps and to supervise the patient's body, administering medication dosages when necessary. They are designed to synchronize with mobile apps and to supervise the patient's body, administering medication dosages when necessary. Compact implants also are being developed by medical device companies to store and deliver accurate doses over long periods. The implants have hermetically sealed compartments for the preservation of small amounts of specific pharmaceutical drugs. The implants contain bio-electric sensors that transfer the drugs into the bloodstream in compliance with physiological and metabolic changes in the human body.
By Leni Kaufman, VP & CIO, Newport News Shipbuilding
By George Evans, CIO, Singing River Health System
By John Kamin, EVP and CIO, Old National Bancorp
By Elliot Garbus, VP-IoT Solutions Group & GM-Automotive...
By Gregory Morrison, SVP & CIO, Cox Enterprises
By Alberto Ruocco, CIO, American Electric Power
By Sam Lamonica, CIO & VP Information Systems, Rosendin...
By Sergey Cherkasov, CIO, PhosAgro
By Pascal Becotte, MD-Global Supply Chain Practice for the...
By Stephen Caulfield, Executive Director, Global Field...
By Shamim Mohammad, SVP & CIO, CarMax
By Ronald Seymore, Managing Director, Enterprise Performance...
By Brad Bodell, SVP and CIO, CNO Financial Group, Inc.
By Jim Whitehurst, CEO, Red Hat
By Clark Golestani, EVP and CIO, Merck
By Scott Craig, Vice President of Product Marketing, Lexmark...
By Dave Kipe, SVP, Global Operations, Scholastic Inc.
By Meerah Rajavel, CIO, Forcepoint
By Amit Bahree, Executive, Global Technology and Innovation,...
By Greg Tacchetti, CIO, State Auto Insurance