Post CES reflection on role of technology and Alzheimer's.
Boston, mid-May, 2016
Observations from observing the Apple Watch hype-o-meter.
A growing number of seniors are turning to state-of-the-art digital tools to enable them to remain at home indefinitely.
Business Week notes a mix of low- and high-tech offerings.
New book, Aging in the Right Place, argues people stay in their homes even when it is inappropriate.
Includes Merrill Lynch-Age Wave 2015 study's questions about technology use.
Aging in Place and Aging in Community mean different things to each person who hears them.
xHealthtech: new offerings to enhance listening/hearing experience.
Institute for the Ages -- much build-up and a big crash.
These three companies have developed a solution: robot caregivers.
Elders are interested in using technologies that allow them to stay more connected socially, with family and friends.
Nicely edited interview I did with All Things Considered about the market potential for technology for seniors.
CES 2015: offerings for tracking your kids, your parents, your pets, and your self.
From CES, new tech in the consumer health sector.
Honeywell Life Care Solutions is joining forces MobileHelp to offer consumer-facing platform for patients to monitor vital signs, share with providers.
CES 2015: David Inns talks about tech needs of older generation.
Amplified sound and enlarged keyboards, with display and sound messages, alerts and photographs.
Tech to manage chronic conditions, keep track of our vitals, make smarter health decisions, and care for loved ones, including our pets.
Making a hub for all the digital health data you can squeeze out of compatible health monitors.
The move from nursing-home to in-home care is part of a massive shift across the nation.
The baby boomer population is the first generation of ‘humanizing’ pet owners.
Silicon Valley executives from the "sandwich generation” have left jobs to launch mobile and digital health startups.
As of 2015, there will be more people alive over 65 than under 15 for the first time. And it’s going to remain that way.
Now it is releasing its newest feature on the app: a tracker that monitors activity levels and gives caregivers reports.
People older than 85 accounted for more than 25 percent of all disabilities among seniors.
Will boomers (providers and consumers) buy into this buzzword-laden future?