Archive for the ‘WOW Webcasts’ Category
While on the road with her young daughter, NaToshya Reed started to suffer an asthma attack, limiting her ability to talk and breathe. Utilizing the OnStar service in her car as well as her personal device, she communicated with emergency responders for quick assistance.
We use our mobile devices for everything, but in order to keep up with our mobile lifestyle, CTIA President and CEO Meredith Attwell Baker explains why wireless companies need more spectrum. As independent reports project even more usage by consumers, spectrum is critical to more robust, faster and more advanced mobile services.
From providing apps that help consumers remotely track, lock and wipe their devices to working with law enforcement to prevent lost or stolen devices from being reactivated, the wireless industry remains committed to protecting consumers and their personal information.
The Boston Metropolitan Water Resources Authority uses wireless to identify and respond to problems quickly as well as improve its management of water quality and flow.
By leveraging wireless technology, Babysteps helps doctors remotely monitor a woman’s pregnancy while providing them with important prenatal health information. 1EQ’s Founder and President Juan Pablo Segura talks about Babysteps’ first project with The George Washington University Hospital, based in D.C., to support healthy mothers and babies.
From finding hospital beds to helping people recover at home, Beecham Research CEO and Founder Robin Duke-Woolley explains the mHealth landscape and the opportunities for doctors and patients to make the health care system more effective and efficient.
Thanks to telemedicine and apps powered by wireless, consumers are taking control over their health and wellness. Benefiting from a light regulatory touch and fierce competition, the U.S. wireless industry leads the world in mobile health innovations.
While mHealth has made huge strides in health and disease management, Isonea CEO Michael Thomas says we’ve only started to see the potential. By collecting and analyzing data, mobile health software could make significant strides in predicting and preventing issues while improving diagnostics and monitoring.