Life plan communities for older adults use a variety of technologies to improve the lifestyles of their residents.
Universities are turning to new and improved networks with the flexibility to adapt to whatever comes their way.
The next time the Boston Celtics take the court, how they fare will depend, in part, on the play of young stars like Jayson Tatum and Jaylen Brown. But their success will also hinge on someone working behind the scenes: the team’s chief technology officer, Jay Wessland.
The signs are everywhere, once you start to look. For one student, it’s poor attendance; for another, a sudden drop in academic achievement. The third grader who used to be a star now seems more interested in interrupting class.
Special education instructors, like everyone else, turned to an array of digital tools and technologies to continue teaching in the wake of the pandemic. And while most would agree the shift to online learning came with serious challenges, many also found solutions that worked.
For many providers, telehealth services have always seemed an offering better saved for the future. Why bother, they’ve argued, when patients can be seen in person, and especially with the legal and financial roadblocks in the way?
Dave Termunde remembers the day well.
It was a Friday in March, and Arbor Park School District No. 145 had just shut down because of the pandemic. His first order of business as the Illinois district’s CTO involved distributing devices to students and teachers who needed them to continue learning or instructing from home.
As threats evolve, new strategies and solutions can help organizations safeguard their data.
It’s a shared challenge facing instructors whose classes typically involve labs or career and technical education: In the age of physical distancing and remote learning, how do educators re-create hands-on lessons online?
James Riser, MD, didn’t open a family medicine practice in rural Mississippi because he thought success would come easily. Still, he says, it’s been more difficult than he anticipated — and the challenges keep coming, year after year.
As COVID-19 swept across the country last spring, teams at Banner Health quickly acquired more tablets so doctors could conduct virtual rounding and other critical communications from a distance.