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Study findings support the continuation of telehealth services for opioid use disorder and related care.
There are no hard-and-fast rules, but here’s some guidance about when it may make more sense to choose one or the other.
Patients saved as much as $222 per telehealth visit during the COVID pandemic.
Using smartphones as diagnostic tools is a work in progress, experts say.
These data are consistent with a recent study reporting expansion was not associated with an increase in methadone-involved overdose deaths.
However, Black people and uninsured folks with cancer were not as likely to access care via telemedicine.
COVID-19 has led to increased use of telemedicine, but it’s not suited for all patients or all situations.
Larger studies suggest people living with HIV might have a modestly higher risk of severe COVID-19, but much remains to be learned.
An HIV clinic saw a 31% lower likelihood of viral suppression after transitioning to telehealth due to COVID-19.
The COVID-19 pandemic has turned virtual health from a niche service into a mainstay of modern medicine. But it’s not working for everyone.
The pandemic raises new concerns, but it may also lead to long-lasting improvements.
Delays in screening, diagnosis and treatment could lead to poorer outcomes.
A patient’s guide to mastering a telemedicine visit with your oncologist or other medical providers.
However, PrEP still remains widely available, often provided via telemedicine.
Telemedicine can be more cost effective and convenient than routine office visits.
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