Meet or hear Laurie in one of the following:

HIMSS Orlando, February 20,21, 2017

What's Next Boomer Business Summit, Chicago, March 21-24, 2017

Boston, April 30, 2017

Washington, April 29, 2017

Boston, May 1, 2017

Related News Articles

02/17/2017

The tech giants are working on adding voice-calling features to Echo and Google Home.

02/17/2017

The effort is hung up over concerns about privacy, telecom regulations and emergency services. 

02/17/2017

Health spending is projected to grow annually at a rate of 5.6% on average from 2016 to 2025.

02/16/2017

65 to 74 hold more than 5 times the debt that similar ages held 20 years ago.

02/15/2017

Wireless headphones designed specifically for people with some hearing loss.

Market Overview for Technology for Aging in Place

Watch for updated Market Overview 2/28/2017

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mHealth-Digital Health-Telehealth

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mHealth-Digital Health-Telehealth

Orbita and IVCi Partner to Bring Video Collaboration to Connected Home Healthcare

02/08/2017

Boston, MA - February 8, 2017 - Orbita, Inc., a leading provider of innovative software solutions for connected home healthcare, today announced a partnership with video collaboration solution provider, IVCi. The partnership will enable healthcare providers and home caregivers to easily connect home care, mobile health and voice health assistant applications with scalable and secure video collaboration services.

Ten Tips for Launching a Product or Service -- 2017 Kickoff Refresher

So you want to launch a boomer/senior, home health tech product or caregiving marketplace, or caregiver advisory service.  As your new company get ready to travel into battle later this spring to a plethora of lively pitches, it is time to for you to revisit this guidance. Perhaps some time soon, your new or existing company will officially launch a new product or service, or perhaps a long-awaited, over-described and much-anticipated offering will finally ship. First read the AARP-sponsored Challenging Innovators research report. Then look over this updated checklist that continues to hold true – with a few links that are merely examples:

Six 2016 Tech Announcements for Older Adult Safety

Safety matters -- both to older adults and their loved ones.  For those who worry about the elderly, home safety monitoring technology and personal emergency response offerings provide a degree of reassurance -- following the entry of MobileHelp as one of the first, most of the viable Personal Emergency Response System (PERS) vendors in the market today have a mobile device, enabling the older adult to leave the home, walk the dog, and wear a device while on trips. In addition, automatically-generated check-in technology can provide another degree of comfort for caregiving families and professional providers. During 2016, a number of new variants of safety-related introductions were made, including, but not limited to the following launches: 

Like polls, health tech market size and savings could be wrong

In a week where polls were so wrong, predictive science may be shaken.  Watching pollsters apologize this week for missing the obvious, folks wonder if the polling process has flawsPew Research concluded: most pollsters 'underestimated' support for the eventual winner. Duh. Were these polls out of whack due to 'nonresponse bias'-- that certain types of people don’t respond to surveys?  Are non-responders a 'type' or were they were becoming grumpy at the phone's frequent ringing, listening to the hum of the robocaller connections to live pollsters?  And if so much money was spent on conducting polls and research that did not predict the outcome, how about polling and surveys that track and predict technology uptake, particularly in the much-hyped category of digital health? 

From LeadingAge 2016 – One-time topics or notable signals of trends?

LeadingAge ended last week, leaving tea leaves about the future.  This annual conference is the largest for the world of non-profit senior housing companies – and while much of it focuses on the tactical, a number of sessions tackled change, some of it wrenching for this industry. We already know that older adults in the future will find fewer and smaller nursing homes, and the ones remaining will be more focused on acute care, driven, as always, by payments, policies and the significance (big) of higher move-in ages. One session coached about 'abandonment'  of strategies no longer needed.  These changes necessitate innovation among the organization 6000 member companies – and the mix of services that these companies provide

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