Solar System|lupus Systems NEWS & REVIEWS Wireless cameras to be installed in all hospitals in the state

Wireless cameras to be installed in all hospitals in the state

RTE TITLE: Wireless cameras in all NHS hospitals in New Zealand article JEFFERSON CAPITAL SYSTEMS is working to install thousands of high-tech wireless cameras in the nation’s most populous state, and the project will be completed in a year.

The cameras will be installed across the state to assist in patient care, improve hospital communications and monitor patient conditions, and also as a tool to help in the detection of fraud and misdiagnosis, says the Government’s Chief Medical Officer, Dr John Gormley.

“It’s a really exciting thing to be able to deploy high-quality health and care technology, to be working with other organisations to support that,” Dr Gormly said.

“There are a lot of potential applications for this, for example, for clinical trials, where there are a whole range of technologies that can be used to help test a drug or test a treatment, to monitor patients.”

“It will also allow us to monitor the effectiveness of the interventions that we’re implementing, to help people who are suffering from conditions that could be prevented.”NHS chief executive, Dr Michael Carter, said the project was one of many that would benefit from the technology.

“As the technology advances, we will be able use it to assist the patient and also to provide some additional value to the NHS,” Dr Carter said.

The Wireless Camera Network (WCM) is a new network of devices, developed by the company Jigsaw.

It aims to be an industry-leading service by enabling organisations to use digital cameras to monitor and improve their operations.

Dr Carter said there were a number of benefits of the WCM, such as allowing hospitals to track the condition of patients, and help them make better decisions.

“We’re hoping to have about 2,000 of these cameras installed across New Zealand by 2020, and they will be all over the place, from our busiest hospitals to smaller hospitals to our smaller tertiary hospitals, we want to see what we can do with them,” Dr Caldwell said.

Dr Caldwell said it was important for hospitals to monitor their patients’ condition and to improve their communication with each other.

“The fact that we can monitor our patients and communicate with them, which can be incredibly important, is a huge benefit, particularly when it comes to people with chronic conditions.”

The cameras would also allow doctors to monitor a patient’s health, and would help with diagnosis.

The Government is also developing a wireless camera system for hospitals in WA, which it is also working on with Jigsaw, to improve communication between the hospitals and their patients.

The project is funded by a $4 million National Health Service grant.