Consumer-directed health technology is allowing people to be more involved their own health care. This week Apple turned on the ECG app on Apple Watch Series 4. So many who have ... Continue Reading about Afib and Apple Watch – The Physician’s Emerging Role
Welcome to 33 Charts
A mashup of curated and original thinking that crosses medicine, technology and culture
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The most interesting stuff in medicine curated each week
If you want to see how the machine of medicine can be changed, read Getting Rid of Stupid Stuff in the New England Journal of Medicine. Under the leadership of Dr. Melinda Ashton ... Continue Reading about Getting Rid of Stupid Stuff – How to Clean Clinical Workflows
We call for humanity in medicine but we don’t know what it means. I’ll prove it to you: Go on Twitter and say “we need more humanity in medicine.” You’ll get lots of responses ... Continue Reading about The Call for Humanity in Medicine
Medical life in the future will be a series of real-time upgrades. We will all be endless newbies. That bears repeating. All of us—every one of us—will be endless newbies in the ... Continue Reading about Medicine’s Endless Newbies
I spend a lot of time talking to doctors about their public presence. That’s everything that happens beyond the IRL space. Social media, internet, risk and opportunity. One of ... Continue Reading about Visibility Creates Opportunity for Physicians Online
I was talking recently with some friends about doctors and pharma online. They wanted to pick my brain. Their question: What’s the best way to approach doctors on a platform like ... Continue Reading about Pharma and Doctors Online: Why Industry Struggles to Connect
What is 33 Charts?
With a mashup of curated and original content that crosses the spaces of digital health, media, communication, technology, patient experience, digital culture, and the humanities, 33 charts offers unique insight and analysis on the changing face of medicine.
Founded in 2009 as a center of community and thought leadership for the issues doctors face in a digital world, 33 charts was included in the National Library of Medicine permanent web archive in 2014.