m-CARDS pocketECG

All in One Holter Monitor

14 – 28 days of diagnostic capability

 

High diagnostic yield

(auto-detect/auto-send technology allows close to 100% sensitivity/specificity)

Training, support and supplies provided by m-Health

Continuous 3-channel monitor

What is it?

  • This test is best for correlating (or ruling-out) whether an arrhythmia is the cause of symptoms felt by the patient
  • Report includes PVC/PAC and AF onset/ offset, total number of episodes and total duration
  • Ease of testing increases patient satisfaction and compliance for faster diagnosis and treatment
  • Final reports are read by one of 300 Ontario Cardiologists using the m-CARDS™ system
  • All data stored securely on servers in Canada

m-CARDS Patch+

No cost to the clinic or clinicians

 

Very fast turnaround time for reporting.

 

Extremely well tolerated by patients; no wires!

 

Continuous 3-channel monitor

What is it?

  • This test is best for correlating (or ruling-out) whether an arrhythmia is the cause of symptoms felt by the patient
  • Arrhythmia monitoring involves 72 hours of ECG diagnostics to monitor transient symptoms
  • Final reports are read by one of 300 Ontario Cardiologists using the m-CARDS system

In the News

Seniors feel confident about using online tech

Seniors feel confident about using online tech

Canadian Healthcare Technology, September 25, 2019 TORONTO – A new survey commissioned by AGE-WELL, a federally funded Network of Centres of Excellence, and conducted by Environics Research, shows that 58% of Canadians aged 65+ and almost 8 in 10 (78%) aged 50-64 own...

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The Digital Revolution is coming. Are we ready?

The Digital Revolution is coming. Are we ready?

“They were oblivious to their obvious bias. They failed to adapt,” Alejandro Jadad, founder of the Centre for Global eHealth Innovation at University Health Network in Toronto, said in the keynote address at the Canadian Medical Association (CMA) Health Summit last week. Canada’s health system, Dr. Jadad said, is very much like Kodak in 1975, clinging rather pathetically to an analog way of thinking in an increasingly digital world. It is threatened by inertia.
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