Telehealth Failures & Secrets of Success Conference, Dec. 2-4, 2016

telehealth failures conference

Avoid the Common Pitfalls of Telehealth

Join us for three days of networking and expert insights at the Telehealth Failures & Secrets to Success Conference, December 2-4, 2016 in San Jose. Learn from the mistakes and models of leading telehealth companies such as Teladoc, American Well, Doctor on Demand, and the ill-fated HealthSpot. Join health system executives, physicians, investors, and telehealth technologists as we examine the failures of telehealth and discover as a team what we can do to build successful telehealth businesses.

Featured speakers include Qualcomm Life VP & Chief Medical Officer, James R. Mault, Seton Healthcare VP of Virtual Care & Innovation, Kristi Henderson, CEP America Chief Medical Officer, Prentice Tom, and Cooper University Director of Urgent and Emergent Services, Michael Kirchoff.

Don’t miss this opportunity to learn from real examples of how others have overcome their roadblocks to successful telehealth.

Register now and save $300!

Comments ( 2 )
  • Donald McGee MD PhD says:

    As I need 3 months notice to the scheduler in my clinic, I can not attend Friday the 2nd but can arrive Friday night for the following day and a half. What is the most inexpensive way to register and is there a conference schedule out yet. Thanks.

  • anne says:

    Please contact us with your conference questions or concerns. Thanks!

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Married To Your Car Or Your Spouse?

 width=I recently talked to someone with a friend who had a 3-hour daily commute (1-way) from Richmond to Washington, D.C.  The job had moved, and he had to show up to the D.C. office every day or lose his retirement benefits.  It’s a tough call to make, especially if retirement wasn’t too far away.  Clearly, he didn’t want to leave his job, but moving closer to the D.C. area apparently wasn’t an option either.  It probably meant uprooting his family, leaving friends and community, and more importantly, it probably meant more expensive housing and a higher cost of living.

When It’s Worth Commuting

It turns out, according to this Investopedia article, that the number one reason people are willing to go to such extremes in commuting is becauseContinue Reading…

Comments ( 2 )
  • Mark says:

    I would go a ride if it gets me to a better working environment. One thing that is lacking in remote work is interaction with your colleagues. However, my house is just a 15-minute drive from office, so that’s totally different from driving for hours.

  • anne says:

    It looks like the get-to-work limit is just around 35 minutes for most people. According to the U.S. Census Bureaus, 73% of Americans spend 34 minutes or less traveling to work.

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