Diabetes management has traditionally relied on a combination of medication, blood sugar monitoring, and lifestyle adjustments. While these methods are crucial, they often involve significant burden and limitations. Enter digital therapeutics (DTx), a rapidly evolving field that leverages technology to offer personalized, data-driven interventions for chronic conditions like diabetes.
The digital age is ushering in a new era of digital therapeutics (DTx), revolutionizing how individuals manage their diabetes and empowering them to take charge of their health.
The journey with diabetes can be overwhelming, demanding constant vigilance and meticulous self-care. But technology is stepping in, offering a beacon of hope with digital therapeutics (DTx) – software-driven interventions designed to complement traditional treatments.
Neurodegenerative disease is an umbrella term for a range of conditions which primarily affect the neurons in the human brain.
Digital therapeutics can be defined as any intervention that is digitally delivered and has a therapeutic effect on a patient. They can be used to treat medical conditions in a similar way to drugs or surgery.
Empowering people to take control of their chronic conditions through personalized digital diabetes therapeutics. Revolutionizing health by reclaiming cardiometabolic well-being. In a world where 1 in 3 adults grapple with a constellation of chronic conditions, we’ve embarked on a mission to empower individuals to regain control of their cardiometabolic health. Our innovative digital therapies transcend […]
People age 65 and older are much more likely than younger people to suffer a heart attack, to have a stroke, or to develop coronary heart disease (commonly called heart disease) and heart failure. Heart disease is also a major cause of disability, limiting the activity and eroding the quality of life of millions of older people.
Therapy on the go: Mildly depressed or simply stressed, people are tapping apps for mental health care
Mental health telemedicine was off to a slow start – then the pandemic happened