Continuous, Wearable Vital Sign Monitoring in Hospital | Current Health

Current
in hospital.

Patient monitoring on the general floor is repetitive and manual. Deterioration is often recognized too late. This causes prolonged hospital stays, reduced patient flow, and wasted staff time on repetitive, manual tasks and data entry.

Current Health brings continuous, wireless monitoring to the general floor to help healthcare providers and professionals deliver healthcare safely, efficiently and effectively.

Identify the deteriorating patient earlier.

It can be challenging to identify a deteriorating patient as early as possible. Our technology allows hundreds of patients across the hospital to be monitored simultaneously, alerting physicians and nurses to the earliest warning signs and bringing clinical attention to the patient far earlier.

Free staff time and prioritize staffing resources.

By automating the capture of vital signs, Current Health eliminates the need for manual data collection and entry. We also help hospitals better deploy resources by prioritizing patients in real-time based on risk. These features allow healthcare professionals to focus on what they do best: providing healthcare.

Empower proactive care. Reduce burnout and fatigue.

We’re here to help make the working lives of every physician and nurse easier. By identifying patients who most need care earlier, it’s possible to make earlier proactive decisions. We allow management and treatment to take place faster, based on real, objective data. This can help reduce stress on healthcare professionals, reducing burnout and fatigue.

Patients with Sepsis

Monday

1:00pm 8:00pm 2:00am 6:00am

Gillian, a 65-year-old female is admitted to an acute medical receiving unit with suspected pneumonia. Current Health monitors the patient from the moment of admission. It’s a busy day on the floor, and there are higher priority patients. It will be several hours before a physician can review Gillian.

Monday

1:00pm 8:00pm 2:00am 6:00am

Gillian's respiration rate, pulse rate, and temperature begin to increase. These changes are detected immediately by Current Health.

Monday

1:00pm 8:00pm 2:00am 6:00am

Gillian's respiration rate, pulse rate, and temperature reach a physician-set sepsis alert threshold. A dedicated Stop Sepsis team receives the alert. They review the patient and start the sepsis treatment bundle.

Monday

1:00pm 8:00pm 2:00am 6:00am

The Stop Sepsis team monitors Gillian through the afternoon with Current Health. The patient responds well to antibiotics. No further treatment is required.

Gillian, a 65-year-old female is admitted to an acute medical receiving unit with suspected pneumonia. Current Health monitors the patient from the moment of admission. It’s a busy day on the floor, and there are higher priority patients. It will be several hours before a physician can review Gillian.

Gillian's respiration rate, pulse rate, and temperature begin to increase. These changes are detected immediately by Current Health.

Gillian's respiration rate, pulse rate, and temperature reach a physician-set sepsis alert threshold. A dedicated Stop Sepsis team receives the alert. They review the patient and start the sepsis treatment bundle.

The Stop Sepsis team monitors Gillian through the afternoon with Current Health. The patient responds well to antibiotics. No further treatment is required.

“Current’s continuous and proactive monitoring platform has the potential to alert us to patient deterioration faster and give our team data insights they can act on earlier.”

SCOTT LORIN
PRESIDENT/COO, MOUNT SINAI BROOKLYN
See For Yourself
Copy link