A new app for health care professionals can help them identify their patients’ risk factors and help them make better decisions about care, a team of researchers said on Monday.
The app, called T2R, allows healthcare professionals to track the status of their patients, identify potential barriers to care, and share their data to help others improve their care.
T2r has been in the works for a year.
“If you’re a health care professional, this is the place you want to be,” said the team’s co-founders, Andrew F. Miller and Jelena A. Mladenovic.
The team of medical researchers and clinicians published their results of a pilot study in the journal Science Advances.
The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health and the National Health and Medical Research Council.
“We are very excited about the T2S pilot, and we’re looking forward to further exploring the potential of this new tool,” Miller said.
“Our team’s goal is to enable healthcare professionals and healthcare systems to share data and make decisions in a more efficient way, both in the field and in the community,” Mladenic said.
The T2L is an app for medical students that will let them see which patients are at highest risk for developing chronic conditions.
T1L, a tool for health and personal care workers, has been running for years in New York City, but is not yet available in the United States.
Miller and Mladenics were working on T2Rs pilot when they heard about a new app that was being developed by Harvard researchers.
The app, T2X, has the ability to measure health indicators like blood pressure, cholesterol, glucose levels, and oxygen consumption.
The Harvard researchers thought T2rs app would help to better understand what is happening in the healthcare system and could help improve healthcare decision making, said Jelana A. Marlovic, the lead author of the study.
The study included 10 participants in each of two groups: those who had been using T2RS and those who were using T1RS.
The participants were randomly assigned to the two groups and then asked to complete two questionnaires.
In one questionnaire, participants were asked to rate their symptoms of anxiety, depression, or stress in general.
The second questionnaire asked them to rate symptoms of depression, anxiety, and stress in relation to their patients.
In addition, they were asked about how they felt about the treatment they were receiving.
The results showed that T2 RS participants were more likely to have anxiety and depression symptoms compared to T1 RS participants.
And T2 RSL participants were less likely to experience depression and anxiety than T1 RSL respondents.
“The main takeaway for our study is that T1 and T2 are very similar and that TRS is more effective than T2,” said Miller.
The two apps have a similar design.
Miller said that TMSR is also used in other health care settings to help healthcare workers identify potential patient triggers.
TMSRS and TMSL have similar features, but they are different.
“These apps will help us to make better healthcare decisions,” said Mladenick.