Eko, a San Francisco-based healthcare technology company, announced that its ECG-based algorithm for heart failure has been granted a Breakthrough Device designation by the FDA.

Autism XR, a nonprofit based out of Boise, Idaho, is using virtual reality (VR) to help children on the autism spectrum prepare for a variety of real-life experiences.

AI technologies are having a direct, significant impact on patient care, according to a new report from MIT Technology Review and GE Healthcare.

Patients at UCHealth locations throughout Colorado now have the opportunity to experience NFL games up close and personal—all without missing a single treatment.

Two established AI startups are partnering to supply a digital toolkit for physicians at risk of burnout. The companies’ aim is to offer these doctors various prevention and treatment resources any place, any time. 

XRHealth has developed a new platform that allows physicians and their patients to communicate directly using virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR).

Researchers from the Yale Center for Health and Learning Games are hoping they can keep some teenagers from vaping with an assist from virtual reality (VR).

Amazon Web Services (AWS) has announced a new AI-powered medical transcription service, Amazon Transcribe Medical, designed to improve clinical documentation for healthcare providers.

Virtual reality (VR) can help stroke survivors comply with home-based therapy and exercise programs, according to new research published in the Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. Multi-user (MU) VR sessions were found to be more effective than single-user (SU) VR sessions.

Amazon has partnered with Giant Eagle, a grocery chain with more than 200 locations throughout the United States, to help patients take their medications in a more timely manner.

The market for blockchain technology in healthcare could exceed $500 million by 2022, according to a new report. This includes an estimated compound annual growth rate of 61.4%.  

Virtual reality (VR) is being used more and more in healthcare. VR-based CPR training, however, remains inferior to face-to-face training, according to new research published in JAMA Cardiology.