News | October 30, 2006

Online PHR Aimed to Reduce Paperwork Launched recently launched a new online personal health record (PHR) aimed at reducing the repetitive paperwork associated with a patient's visit to the doctor's office. Physicians and administrators at the Medical Group Management Associaton's (MGMA) annual conference will have the opportunity to view the application and learn how can save office staff time and improve the accuracy of patient information. differentiates itself from other PHRs by providing the convenience of seamlessly transferring individual medical information directly onto the physician's "specific" medical forms. Subscribers can send their health records directly from the site, and the Web site provides the doctor's office with the information they need prior to the appointment.

There is no cost for physicians to receive patient health record information from this PHR. (The consumers pay a subscriber fee if they choose to transfer information to their physicians, but there is no cost to create and maintain a personal health record at This product was designed to provide maximum benefits to all medical offices regardless of their current level of health information technology.

Consumers are currently registering at to create a secure personal health record for an individual or family. This PHR can be accessed 24-7 from any computer with an Internet connection.
Physician offices are invited to learn more about this PHR and how electronic health records programs can work with PHRs by calling 877-643-3463 or e-mail [email protected].

Related Content

HHS Extends Comment Period for Proposed Electronic Health Information Interoperability Rules
News | Electronic Medical Records (EMR) | April 19, 2019
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) is extending the public comment period by 30 days for two...
In a demonstration on the exhibit floor of the SBI symposium, Koios software identified suspicious lesions in ultrasound images

In a demonstration on the exhibit floor of the SBI symposium, Koios software identified suspicious lesions in ultrasound images. Photo by Greg Freiherr

Feature | Artificial Intelligence | April 19, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr
Commercial efforts to develop...
Atrium Health Debuts Amazon Alexa Skill to Help Patients Access Medical Care
News | Artificial Intelligence | April 18, 2019
Atrium Health patients will now be able to use Amazon’s electronic voice system Alexa to not only locate the nearest...
Oxipit Introduces Multilingual Support for ChestEye AI Imaging Suite
News | Artificial Intelligence | April 16, 2019
The CE-certified ChestEye artificial intelligence (AI) imaging suite by Oxipit is now available in seven European...
iCAD Appoints Stacey Stevens as President
News | Radiology Business | April 16, 2019
iCAD Inc. recently announced that Stacey Stevens has been named president. As president, Stevens will have expanded...
Radiology Publishes Roadmap for AI in Medical Imaging
News | Artificial Intelligence | April 16, 2019
In August 2018, a workshop was held at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Bethesda, Md., to explore the future...
Cambridge University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust Implements Change Healthcare Enterprise Imaging
News | Enterprise Imaging | April 15, 2019
Change Healthcare successfully implemented its Radiology PACS (picture archiving and communication system), Image...
Sponsored Content | Videos | Information Technology | April 15, 2019
Vital Images has developed a strategy that allows its customers to capture revenues that are otherwise missed while b