Continuous monitoring improves patient safety
code blue in
Early Detection Enables Early Intervention
Heart Rate. Respiratory Rate. Motion.
Continuous monitoring of heart rate and respiratory rate allow opportunities for early intervention.
Designed to allow the fastest way to the patient.
Prevent Pressure Ulcers
Automatic motion analysis assists clinicians in identifying patients at high risk for pressure ulcers.
"Early detection of patient deterioration in general care units should be a top priority for healthcare institutions. Continuous monitoring is a key factor in recognizing and promptly responding to early warning signs which should help decrease patient morbidity and mortality, as well as length of hospital stay and costs."
Zachary J. Palace, MD
Medical Director, Hebrew Home at Riverdale
A Conversation with Helen Haskell
EarlySense CMO Michael DeVita, MD sits down with patient safety advocate Helen Haskell in a frank conversation about the past, present and future of the rapid response movement.
EarlySense Honored with 2018 MedTech Breakthrough Award
Continuous Monitoring Platform InSight™ Wins "Healthcare Analytics Innovation Award".
EarlySense Successfully Detects Opioid-induced Respiratory Depression, New Study Shows.
Clinical Evaluation Flags 91 Events through Continuous Monitoring; Highlights EarlySense as Safety Tool for Hospitals and Skilled Nursing Facilitates.
Interested in How EarlySense Can Bring Continuous Monitoring to Your Facility?
News, Press Releases & Upcoming Events
EarlySense Appoints New Senior Vice President of Customer Success to Support Rapid Adoption of Contact-Free Continuous Monitoring
EarlySense Adds Healthcare Technology and Informatics Leader Stephen Kahane, M.D., M.S., to Its Board of Directors
1 Palace, ZJ et al, AGS. May 2013
2 Brown, HV & Zimlichman, E, Improved Outcomes and Reduced Costs with Contact-free Continuous Patient Monitoring on a Medical-Surgical Hospital Unit 2010
3 Brown, Harvey et al. Continuous Monitoring in an Inpatient Medical-Surgical Unit: A Controlled Clinical Trial. The American Journal of Medicine, Volume 127, Issue 3, 226 – 232