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Technology

Here you will find information about technology in the Military Health System. Health information systems help your providers make decisions and keep records, save money on supplies, along with many other tasks. This section also contains information about how new systems are designed and current systems improved.

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Air Force lab puts medical devices through their paces

Article
4/10/2018
A 10-bed Expeditionary Medical Support Hospital (EMEDS+10) set up at the Air Force Medical Evaluation Support Activity testing facility at Fort Detrick, Maryland. AFMESA tests medical devices to ensure they will work in the field and survive the rigors of deployment. Many devices tested by AFMESA are used in EMEDS facilities, making it a critical testing location. (U.S. Air Force photo by Shireen Bedi)

Lab’s mission is unique within the Air Force, and across the U.S. military

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Technology

Essentris®

Fact Sheet
3/27/2018

The military’s inpatient electronic health record is used in acute hospital environments, providing point-of-care data capture at the patient’s bedside for physiological devices, fetal/uterine devices, ventilators and other patient care machines.

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Technology | Military Health System Electronic Health Record

Advancements in telehealth improve access to healthcare

Article
2/23/2018
Air Force Medical Service Seal

Telehealth brings a range of services all working together to improve access

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Access to Health Care | Military Hospitals and Clinics | Technology

Air Force robotic surgery training program aims at improving patient outcomes

Article
2/9/2018
Air Force Col. Debra Lovette (left), 81st Training Wing commander, receives a briefing from Air Force 2nd Lt. Nina Hoskins, 81st Surgical Operations squadron room nurse, on robotics surgery capabilities inside the robotics surgery clinic at Keesler Medical Center, Mississippi. The training program stood up in March 2017 and has trained surgical teams within the Air Force and across the Department of the Defense. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue).

Robotic surgery is becoming the standard of care for many specialties and procedures

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Technology | Innovation | Military Hospitals and Clinics

Robot dog improves SOF medical practices

Article
1/10/2018
A multi-purpose canine handler with U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Special Operations Command, controls a laceration on a realistic canine mannequin during MPC medical training. During this training, MPC handlers practice applying canine medical aid on the new “robot dog” for the first time, which is in its final stages of testing and development. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Bryann K Whitley)

The development of the new “robot dog” came from SOCOM’s desire to improve the current medical training capabilities

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Technology | Veterinary Service

Theater Enterprise-Wide Logistics Systems (TEWLS)

Fact Sheet
12/19/2017

TEWLS consolidates numerous military logistics functions into a single application and database.

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Medical Logistics | Technology

Joint Medical Asset Repository (JMAR)

Fact Sheet
12/19/2017

JMAR provides 24/7 access to medical asset information for users, on any computer

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Medical Logistics | Technology

Defense Medical Logistics Standard Support (DMLSS)

Fact Sheet
12/19/2017

DMLSS delivers an automated and integrated information system with a comprehensive range of medical materiel, equipment, war reserve materiel and facilities management functions.

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Medical Logistics | Technology

Doctors use cutting-edge research at Navy hospital

Article
12/6/2017
Chad Rodarmer, traumatic brain injury clinic program manager, demonstrates tracking a patient's eye movement at Naval Medical Center San Diego, California. (DoD photo by EJ Hersom)

The Navy is developing and using cutting-edge research to better help service members, their family members and retirees

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Technology | Warrior Care | Traumatic Brain Injury

We have the technology: 3-D printing takes wounded warriors to a new dimension

Article
11/2/2017
Peter Liacouras is director of the 3-D Medical Applications Center at Walter Reed National Military Medical Center in Bethesda, Maryland.

Center at Walter Reed designs, produces custom-made items

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Technology | Warrior Care

App helps Guard Soldiers prepare for physical fitness test

Article
10/4/2017
New app available through Guard Your Health will help Soldiers prepare for their physical fitness assessments. (U.S. Army photo)

Guard Your Health recently launched Guard Fit

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Physical Activity | Technology | Health Readiness

Combat medic students train using hologram technology

Article
9/7/2017
Alonzo Gonzales, a Combat Medic Program emergency medical technician course instructor, lectures students in Alpha Class 70-17 about different obstetrics complications  utilizing a specialized OB training manikin. The OB manikins resemble life-size pelvic cavities inside which the “fetus” can be positioned to replicate any number of complicated situations. (U.S. Army photo by Lisa Braun)

The Combat Medic Training program is the first METC program to incorporate hologram technology to augment training

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Technology | Innovation

MHS GENESIS Postcard

Publication
9/5/2017

This postcard is for MHS GENESIS locations to provide to beneficiaries as introductory information.

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MHS GENESIS | Military Health System Electronic Health Record | Technology

Training, technological synergy likely the key to future battlefield care scenarios

Article
8/30/2017
Soldiers from the 15th Brigade Support Battalion out of Fort Hood, Texas, provide treatment to the "wounded" during a mass casualty exercise, March 2, 2015. The training, taking place on Fort Irwin, California, is part of a National Training Center rotation scenario testing their ability to perform under a simulated combat environment. (Photo Credit: G. A. Volb)

Universal interoperability among technological devices and the development of an on-demand, on-call marketplace for continuous communication regardless of location key for prolonged care on the battlefield

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Health Readiness | Technology

Embedded Air Force researchers develop innovative battlefield medical technology

Article
8/18/2017
Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Robert Bean, a pararescue jumper, demonstrates how BATDOK can be worn on the wrist, providing awareness of the health status of multiple patients. Developing BATDOK required Air Force medical researchers to embed with pararescue jumpers on live missions to ensure the tool met the rigorous standards required by combat Airmen. (U.S. Air Force photo)

Air Force researchers developed a new electronic patient monitoring tool for use on the battlefield

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Technology
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