TITLE

Emergency telemedicine: teleconsultation between the islands of Procida and Ischia and the mainland of Italy

AUTHOR(S)
Bracale, M.; Pepino, A.; Cesarelli, M.; Bifulco, P.
PUB. DATE
March 1999
SOURCE
Journal of Telemedicine & Telecare;Mar1999 Supplement 1, Vol. 5, p142
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on a cardiology and radiology teleconsulting system established in the islands of Procida and Ischia in Italy in July 1997. The teleconsulting service has been designed to provide health services in emergencies, and specialized services routinely. Key features of the teleconsulting service are mentioned.
ACCESSION #
22204148

 

Related Articles

  • Medicolegal aspects of establishing and running a commercial telemedicine service in the UK. Freeman, Keith // Journal of Telemedicine & Telecare;Mar1999 Supplement 1, Vol. 5, p124 

    The article discusses the medicolegal issues associated with the establishment and operation of Telemedicine Ltd., a British company that offers teleconsultation service for patients requiring the opinion of a dermatologist. It mentions the reason questions with regard to medicolegal problems...

  • Books and other media. Elford, Rod // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;11/15/97, Vol. 157 Issue 10, p1435 

    Reviews the book `Telemedicine: Theory and Practice,' edited by Rashid L. Bashshur, Jay H. Sanders and Gary W. Shannon.

  • Internet guides.  // Booklist;10/15/97 Supplement Health Sciences, Vol. 94 Issue 4, p26 

    Reviews the book `Telemedicine: A Guide to Assessing Telecommunications in Health Care,' by Marilyn J. Field.

  • What is a Good Consultant? George, Ian St. // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);6/6/1987, Vol. 294 Issue 6585, p1471 

    Examines the attributes of the good consultant in organizing the appointment system on patients in New Zealand. Relationship between doctor and patient; Investigation on the quality of physician's care of patient; Assessment on the management of general practitioner.

  • Consultants and consultoids. Dunea, George // British Medical Journal (Clinical Research Edition);3/24/1984, Vol. 288 Issue 6421, p923 

    Focuses on the role of consultants in hospital medical consultations in Great Britain. Need for in-hospital tertiary care training; Management of patients records; Establishment of communication between colleagues.

  • Doctors Without The Office. Garcia, Michael; Falterman, Thomas // Sea Technology;Jun2014, Vol. 55 Issue 6, p35 

    The article offers information on the comprehensive telemedicine service offered by the telemedicine equipment and solutions provider Worldwide Telemedicine LLC (WWTM).

  • Top 5 reasons Americans visit a doctor. Chen, Ingfei; Franklin, Deborah // Health (Time Inc. Health);Mar/Apr95, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p21 

    Lists the top five reasons why Americans visit a doctor as determined by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

  • Are two medical opinions better than one? Lipman, Marvin M. // Consumer Reports on Health;Jul94, Vol. 6 Issue 7, p83 

    Discusses the importance of securing a second opinion by a patient before undergoing surgery. Advantage; Advice to patients when seeking another opinion; Best guide to a qualified specialist; Benefit of a referral outside one's community; Questions needed to be probed for answers.

  • Alternative models of organisation are needed. Moss, Fiona; McNicol, Martin // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);4/8/95, Vol. 310 Issue 6984, p925 

    Discusses the roles played by medical consultants in clinical specialties in the hospital service in Great Britain. Needs that should be considered in rethinking consultants' role; Effects of changes in medical technology; Role of consultants as specialists; Medical firms as part of the...

  • Videotaping of general practice consultations: Effect on patient satisfaction. Campbell, L. Malcolm; Sullivan, Frank // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);7/22/95, Vol. 311 Issue 6999, p236 

    Discusses the effect on patient satisfaction of videotaping general practice consultations. Conditions when videotaping is valid; Percentage of patients giving consent to videotapes; Effect of videotaping from the patient's point of view.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics