Highly sophisticated robotics and ‘bio-printing’ are rapidly changing the face of modern surgery, significantly eliminating the risk of human error and in some cases even allowing doctors to perform procedures remotely, according to experts at Arab Health. Continue reading Robots and bio-printing change the face of surgery
Even as there has been tremendous technological advancement in healthcare over the years, there hasn’t been much innovation in the basic tool of a doctor for all these years – the stethoscope. Continue reading A stethoscope that helps doctors ‘see’ your heartbeat
The Ministry of Health and Prevention has launched a one-of-its-kind ‘Health Mirror’ service. Continue reading A smart device for full body checkup in a minute
Drones are an efficient, cost-effective and potentially life-saving method of transporting blood samples, products and organs and may one day be as commonly used as ambulances or helicopters, according to experts from John Hopkins Medicine. Continue reading Medical drones come to the rescue in Dubai
Move over liposuction, the new fad in fat is freezing it.
As plastic surgeons, dermatologists and beauticians from around the world gather in Paris to analyse trends at the IMCAS aesthetic congress, here is some of what’s new:
The technological advancements in the healthcare sector have enabled seamless integration between the needs of customers and accessible devices. Continue reading Get answers to healthcare queries with new social network
The pilot phase of the Dubai Health Authority’s ‘Dubai RoboDoc’ initiative will be completed in March 2017, after which the authority will roll out the initiative across all DHA hospitals and health centres, according to a top health official.
A team of Ugandan engineers has invented a “smart jacket” that diagnoses pneumonia faster than a doctor, offering hope against a disease which kills more children worldwide than any other.
Scientists are developing a robotic sleeve that can encase a flabby diseased heart and gently squeeze to keep it pumping.
Two decades after they were spurred into action to tackle AIDS in Africa, global drugmakers said on Wednesday they would invest an initial $50 million over three years to fight cancer and other non-communicable diseases in poor countries.