Older people with diabetes would benefit from using wearable glucose monitors.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins Medicine show that wearable activity trackers are a reliable tool for predicting death risk in older adults.
The smart insole can be inserted into a sneaker or dress shoe to passively monitor the foot health of a person living with diabetes.
Doctors can now practice in VR medical emergencies, to improve care for patients with diabetes in the real world.
According to researchers in Sweden, a microneedle patch prototype proved to be a more comfortable and reliable blood-sugar monitoring system for people with diabetes.
The app "Swift Skin and Wound", which accurately measures and charts the progression of skin wounds, could potentially have a significant impact on clinical management and patient outcomes.
Checking the heartbeat of babies in the womb is set to become more accurate and less stressful for expectant mothers.
Researchers are working on a smart insole that flags changes in a patient’s gait, activity level and balance, as well as monitors for the localized increase in heat that can reveal a building infection before the human eye can spot it.
New contact lenses allow to correct vision, monitor glucose and medical conditions.
A team found that applying artificial intelligence to the right combination of data retrieved from wearable technology may detect whether your health is failing.