In: Mobile Health

An illustration of a smartphone showing a doctor with a file. A stethoscope "listens" to the phone.

In a world of social distancing, telemedicine is king

Phillip Phan, a professor of strategy and entrepreneurship at the Carey Business School and member of the Malone Center, discusses the promising developments in telemedicine that may have been sped up by the onset of the coronavirus pandemic

American Heart Association logo.

Johns Hopkins awarded $2.5 million to investigate digital tools for heart health

The American Heart Association grant will fund the creation of the Center for Mobile Technologies to Achieve Equity in Cardiovascular Health, led by Seth Martin, an associate professor of cardiology and member of the Malone Center.

Daytime shot of Malone Hall.

Announcing 2019 Malone Seed Grant Awards

One project will explore how artificial intelligence can predict glaucoma risk; the other aims to measure how elderly patients benefit from physical activity prior to surgery.

Two researchers hold up smartphones displaying mobile applications for detecting Parkinson's disease. The phone on the left reads "Tapping Activity. Tapping Speed. Speed of finger tapping can reflect severity of motor symptoms in Parkinson disease. This activity measures your tapping speed for each hand. Your medical provider may measure this differently. Next." with a purple icon of a smartphone. The phone on the right reads "HopkinsPD. 1. Voice test. Find a quiet location. When you are ready, press the button below. Start test." with a purple icon of a stick figure holding up a phone.

App can help doctors track severity of Parkinson’s symptoms

Parkinson’s disease, a progressive brain disorder, is often tough to treat effectively because its symptoms—such as tremors and walking difficulties—can vary...

Stock image of two researchers in a lab wearing white coats and looking at a computer screen.

Researchers Develop Web App to Improve Curation, Delivery of Genomic Knowledge to Point of Care

GenomeWeb recently featured a new web application, DocUBuild, developed by Luke Rasmussen from Northwestern University’s Feinberg School of Medicine and Casey Overby Taylor,...