Four Tools for a More Efficient Clinical Trial

Clinical trials are research studies that involve people. Usually, sick people. As such, the logistics involved can be notoriously inefficient and unnecessarily complicated. Medical imaging that is not well managed can contribute to this inefficiency.

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Topics: cloud pacs, Breast Cancer, clinical trial

The Importance of Getting a Second Opinion on Breast Cancer

Once you’ve received a breast cancer diagnosis, your first question will probably be “What are my options?” The second question might (and should) be: “Do you have a recommendation for a second opinion?”

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Topics: patient access, Breast Cancer, Expert View, second opinion

Take Ownership of Your Health: Ask Your Doctor for Your Mammograms

October marks the beginning of Breast Cancer Awareness Month. With one in eight women receiving a diagnosis in her lifetime (in the U.S.), there’s a high chance this disease has impacted you, if not by your own experience, perhaps through a friend or relative’s diagnosis. Early detection is the best way to stay ahead of this disease, and that involves taking ownership of your own health. Your first step is to ask for copies of your mammograms.

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Topics: patient access, Breast Cancer, Mammograms

The Cloud Enables Early Breast Cancer Detection

October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month! Over a million patients are diagnosed with breast cancer each year, globally. Breast cancer, like most aggressive diseases does not discriminate by gender, ethnicity, or age. No one is immune. As a patient, the best thing you can do for yourself is to get screened and regular breast exams. As a physician, it is your duty to diagnose and treat the condition to the best of your abilities. And that’s where we come in. We have some ideas about how you can become more efficient and effective in diagnosing and treating your patients.

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Topics: Image sharing, Breast Cancer

Hybrid PACS: Cloud and Onsite PACS for Mammography Storage and Access

Traditionally, mammography imaging studies are stored on a local onsite picture archiving and communications system (PACS). There are two reasons for this. First, mammography studies are difficult and slow to transmit electronically due to their size. Second, traditionally specialized software and reading stations located near modalities have been required to read mammography images.

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Topics: Breast Cancer, Mammograms

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