"What do you mean a doctor can diagnose, treat and prescribe medications over
the phone?"

Why Telehealth?  Why Now?
Research shows that U.S. companies could save up to 
$6 billion a year by switching from in-person to telehealth office visits.

The healthcare industry is experiencing a new driver at the wheel. In 2016 this will become more apparent than ever. It’s you. And, it’s me. It is in fact, all of us who want less-hassle healthcare access, cost containment and a complete way to manage, control and personalize our own care experiences. It’s not just the demographic of 18-to-34 year olds who expect to use at-the-ready data and tech tools to help them manage their health – we are all getting accustomed to and actually enjoy technology that allows us to manage every aspect of our lives. Telehealth is here and here to stay!

Syncing our lives!  Isn't it time our healthcare matched our lifestyle?

We live in a “Get-it-On-Demand” society with an ever-increasing appetite for instantaneous gratification. Our world consists of iPhones, iPads, Internet, Social Media, Apple Watch, Uber and much, much more. With the current set of consumer expectations, it only makes sense that healthcare will be forced to adapt to this quickening pace through the use of available technologies and that means 24/7 access to care on our own terms. “Healthcare-On-Demand” is the natural evolution.
Where have all the doctors gone?

It’s no secret that there is a primary care shortage. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, the growth in primary care physician supply will not be adequate to meet demand in 2020, with a projected shortage of 20,400 physicians. Add to that the difficulty of doctors running their own practices and the increasing burn-out rate and more doctors are joining conglomerates, finding other ways to provide care or just quitting. That equates to difficulty in getting timely appointments and an overall lack of control of our health care experiences. That’s no longer acceptable.  90 percent of U.S. physicians approve of telehealth.
There has to be a better way!

Shift of the higher deductible burden.  Employers are sharing the cost burden more and more. Nationwide, 25% of workers are covered with a high-deductible plan, according to a survey by Mercer (a benefits consulting firm) – that is up from 4 percent a decade ago. Looking at just large employers in 2014, the number that are offering high deductible, consumer-directed health plans increased from 39 percent to 48 percent.  The days of employer-paid healthcare are long gone.  It will be up to consumers to find a better way to manage their healthcare costs. 
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