Orthopedics This Week has published an article exploring a study that found that our Virtual Exercise Rehabilitation Assistant (VERA™) telerehab platform can boost patient satisfaction with post-TKA and THA surgery rehabilitation while also offering significant cost savings to payors and providers.
“One of the strengths of this system is that you actually know if the patient is doing therapy. It is another opportunity to have a higher-quality touchpoint with the patient without the patient having to come into the office. It doesn't eliminate the need for skilled physical therapist, but it is an extender of physical therapy.”
The International Congress for Joint Reconstruction has published an article covering the study presented by the Yale University School of Medicine at the AAOS 2019 Annual Meeting showing the effectiveness of our VERA™ telerehab platform in helping total joint arthroplasty, surgeons “save money without sacrificing patient outcomes.“
The Medical Design & Outsourcing news source has published an article focusing on the pair of studies centering about our Virtual Exercise Rehabilitation Assistant (VERA™) telerehab/virtual physical therapy platform presented at the 2019 Annual Meeting of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS).
The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons has issued a news release summarizing a study presented at its 2019 Annual Meeting in which Yale New Haven Health’s Dr. Mary O’Connor shared results demonstrating that our VERA™ telerehab platform “was found to lower costs, increase patient compliance and led to high patient satisfaction.”
On March 14 and 15, the Duke Clinical Research Institute and Yale New Haven Health will present findings at AAOS 2019 showing groundbreaking results in adult reconstruction knee surgery rehab and practice management/rehabilitation achieved with our Virtual Exercise Rehabilitation Assistant (VERA™) telerehab platform.
OPEN MINDS recently published an article exploring early results from the Duke Clinical Research Institute’s VERITAS study, which shows that our model of virtual physical therapy is as safe and efficient as the traditional style, with the potential to offer major post-surgical cost savings, to boot.
The announcement of positive results from the Duke Clinical Research Institute (DCRI)’s long-anticipated “Virtual Exercise Rehabilitation In-home Therapy: A Research Study (VERITAS)” has been reverberating throughout the media in recent weeks, making headlines in healthcare, technology and business publications.
“There was little difference in pain management between the group that used VERA and the one that used traditional in-person physical therapy,” writes Kelsey Ketchum for Healthcare Business & Technology. “This could be an opportunity to cut down on pain medications after surgery, which is a positive considering the national opioid crisis.”