Dermatologists and their patients are among those tapping into a growing market for apps that claim to help diagnose, treat and prevent skin cancers, including melanoma.
Telemedicine holds promise, but it is just another tool in a clinician’s care delivery toolbox.
Artificial intelligence (AI) tools are steadily growing in popularity throughout medicine, particularly in dermatology. But does AI pose a threat to dermatologists? Find out in this article.
What exactly is digital health? Dr. Steve Xu tackles this question in this month's Innovation column.
The use of cloudbased platforms to send, receive and store patient data in teledermatology adds security risks.
With office visits jammed with complex patients and underserved communities aching from lack of access, physicians need to think outside of the box.
New Chronic Care Management codes cover non-face-to-face communication with patients to monitor their health.
Despite the benefits of telehealth to consumers, laws designed to protect state healthcare providers and patients often stand in the way.
Study shows how primary care and dermatology practices can collaborate to serve underserved populations.
Some melanoma patients prefer fewer follow-up visits, but only if self-skin examinations were utilized at home or teledermatology implemented for a quick assessment.