Chronic illnesses like diabetes, heart disease, and lung disease are greatly influenced by lifestyle choices and habits. Yet, when patients embrace healthier behaviors, they can often manage and even improve their illness.
Virtual care empowers patients to make these positive changes.
In the last six years, Wellbox has delivered care to more than 75,000 patients, conducted over 400,000 billable interactions, and worked with more than 50 chronic disease states.
With virtual care services such as Remote Patient Monitoring, Care Management, and Annual Wellness Visits, we’re delivering quality care while maximizing results for our partners. We do this by empowering patients in their self-management, which leads to improved clinical and financial outcomes.
This page was designed to offer relevant and helpful resources for your organization as you aim to improve outcomes for patients living with heart disease, lung disease, and diabetes. Contact us today to see how our solutions enhance population health.
What kind of effects has virtual health management had on the healthcare industry? Check out this infographic to see how it impacts patients and providers alike.
If your organization is considering adopting shared decision-making, this blog explores how to integrate it within your care delivery approach and subsequently, improve patient health.
Interested in learning some virtual care tactics that can improve results for your practice and patients? We are releasing a new recorded webinar discussing how care teams can best support clinical outcomes.
Our latest whitepaper is now available! Within it, we discuss how virtual care benefits patients with cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and lung disease and leads to improved clinical outcomes.
Download it today.
After our nurses interacted with a patient who lives with COPD, they found her goal was to spend less time using her supplemental oxygen. Our team then developed a plan with her by discussing what her triggers for COPD were, what weather situations she needed to avoid, and how to become compliant with her medication. After participating in pulmonary therapy, taking rest periods, and grouping her activities, she found herself rarely using supplemental oxygen.