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News roundup: DDoS attacks may be ‘smokescreen’, DEA slams Truepill with ‘show cause’, telehealth claims stabilize at 5.4%, Epic squashes patent troll, Cerner meeting exits KC, MedOrbis, Kahun partner on AI intake

...groups focus on large organizations and move down the line into the most vulnerable, using both manual and automated approaches. Worth reading given the vulnerability and IT short staffing in healthcare organizations. Cybernews The fallout from Cerebral and Schedule 2 telehealth misprescribing expands. The Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) issued a ‘Show Cause’ to online pharmacy Truepill for inappropriate filling of ADHD Schedule 2 medications, including Adderall. A ‘Show Cause’ order is an administrative action to determine whether a DEA Certificate of Registration should be revoked, which could put Truepill out of business. The red flag for the DEA: 60% of... Continue Reading

Few specialty telehealth visits require in-person follow up within 90 days: Epic Research study 2020-2022

...findings on in-person follow-up visits to a lower range: Most medical offices in the US closed from the start of the pandemic (about March 2020) and did not reopen until mid-year. Many health specialty practices and psychiatric clinics did not reopen for in-person visits until the fall or even later. Online mental health consults took off like a rocket–and are coming back to earth with greater scrutiny of prescribed Schedule 2 drugs (see Cerebral Health, Talkspace, et al.) Continuing patient apprehension on in-person visits into this year The continuing of public health emergency (PHE) compensation for telehealth visits into 2022... Continue Reading

Mid-week roundup: Wisconsin’s Marshfield Clinic zeros out telehealth staff; Komodo Health lays off 9%; epharmacy Medly’s Ch. 11, PharmEasy layoffs; OneStudyTeam releases 25%

...truth and nothing but? Or are my patients different? Whether strapped health systems and health plans see that Komodo’s applications are necessary, given their in-house data, with the knock-on cost of integrating it into their systems, is entirely another question that influences Komodo’s growth. TechCrunch, FierceHealthcare, Mobihealthnews Two epharmacy operations have run into significant financial difficulties. Brooklyn’s Medly filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy reorganization on 9 December, closing 20 stores. A scrappy upstart founded in 2017 that grew from a storefront in Brooklyn to over 20 physical locations in New York, New Jersey, and Philadelphia plus four same-day prescription delivery... Continue Reading

News (and robot) roundup: ElliQ companion robot upgrades, named to 2022 TIME list; Robin the Robot introduced for older adult care; Utilita acquires Canary Care (UK)

...to loved ones. The software upgrades are supported on ElliQ 1.0 and the new 2.0 hardware. The 2.0 hardware is at a significantly larger scale with improvements such as simpler tablet charging, a better screen, and higher quality far field microphone performance. The new companion app for family members, friends, and caregivers expands capabilities into video calls, text/image/video messages, remote reminder setting, and updates on wellness changes. The free app is available shortly on the Apple Store and Google Play. ElliQ was also named to TIME’s 2022 list of Best Inventions in the Accessibility category, for innovation in helping seniors... Continue Reading

Short takes: Will there be an Amazon Clinic?, Transcarent and Teladoc, perfect together?, Get Well partners with Palomar Health, expands with Veterans Health Administration

Did Amazon prematurely leak an initiative? Or was it an error? The Verge reports that a video was uploaded to Amazon’s YouTube page on Tuesday–then taken down–describing a new service that would offer assessment, diagnosis, and treatment of common conditions such as allergies. The Amazon Clinic video depicts a user taking an online questionnaire about their symptoms, After paying a fee, a clinician reviews it, diagnoses, and prescribes as needed, sending to the patient’s pharmacy. The disclaimer: “Telehealth services are offered by third-party healthcare provider groups.” The video directs to amazon.com/clinic which is not live. Another Amazon Mystery. Amazon Care... Continue Reading

News roundup: cybersecurity benchmarking study, Tyto Care’s Home Smart Clinic, Long Island’s $2.6B life sciences hub, Singapore’s Speedoc raises $28M, NantHealth’s sinking feeling, Hims & Hers revenue up 95%

...Another tip of the cap to HISTalk 9 Nov. And who said all of telehealth is suffering? Online direct-to-consumer marketer Hims & Hers posted a third consecutive $100 million+ quarter in revenue. Their Q3 revenue was up 95% versus Q3 last year, reaching $144.8 million. They also gained 70,000 new online subscribers for a total of 991,000, up 80% year over year. Q4 guidance is up to $159 million to $162 million, with a full-year revenue forecast of $519 million to $522 million. And yes–they’re profitable. Their embarrassing TV spots notwithstanding, they seem to have found The Magic Formula. FierceHealthcare... Continue Reading

News roundup UK, AU, NZ: BMA England’s concerns on digital medical records; Australia and NZ’s health connectivity initiatives advance

...of Data Saves Lives going back to June 2021. Forming a “centre of excellence” for Australian healthcare connectivity is the Australian Digital Health Agency (ADHA) and the Australian e-Health Research Centre under the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO). Terminology and interoperability are central to connectivity and governance. A third agency, the National Clinical Terminology Service (NCTS), will provide terminology services and tools, including an online browser, a mapping and authoring platform, and CSIRO’s national syndication server Ontoserver. According to the release, “under the new partnership, ADHA will retain responsibility for governance and the strategic role of end-to-end management,... Continue Reading

Telehealth-only follow up increased repeat ED visits by 2.8%, return admissions by 1.1%: JAMA Network study

...discussion of how the lack of a physical examination during telehealth may hamper clinicians in fully evaluating evolving illness or deterioration. “Telehealth is not well suited to evaluate specific concerns, such as chest pain, abdominal pain, or shortness of breath, which represent a large proportion of post-ED follow-up visits” based on two other qualitative studies. “The association of telehealth with increased health care utilization warrants further study to evaluate its appropriateness as modality for post-ED follow-up.” Association Between In-Person vs Telehealth Follow-up and Rates of Repeated Hospital Visits Among Patients Seen in the Emergency Department (JAMA Network Open–PDF, online link)... Continue Reading

Theranos’ Holmes sentencing now 18 November, defense wants to expand hearing scope; Balwani can’t join in

...Theranos building had been torn down and a residential development complex built in its place, and the Palo Alto Walgreens where the first pilot took place had been replaced by a rug store. He wanted to “forgive her for the pain and suffering her actions have caused in his life” and to express his condolences on the child growing up without a mother. Unfortunately, he didn’t stop there on Memory Lane but took a drive up to the well-known location of her rental house, where recollections do differ and increased his tsuris as a result. Mercury News, Palo Alto Online... Continue Reading

Meta facing some Senate scrutiny on Meta Pixel’s health data collection–and how it’s used

...investigated how these snippets of code, routinely used by developers to track website performance, could be sending to Facebook through online appointment schedulers and patient portals highly sensitive patient information. As we noted then from the article, “None of the hospitals using the Pixel have patient consent forms permitting the transmission of individual patient information, nor business associate agreements (BAAs) that permit this data’s collection.” Facebook’s defense is that it does not use this information in any identifiable way. Developments have moved quickly since then. According to The Markup, 28 of the 33 hospitals in the initial report have removed... Continue Reading