Skip to Content

The EarlySense Story

Saving Lives with Contact-Free Continuous Monitoring

Collage of hospital patients, medical staff, and facility images

The human tragedy is reason enough to act to improve patient safety.

Every year, tens of thousands of patients die while in hospital care — not from the illness or condition they arrived to treat, but from simple errors related to preventable incidents like falls or pressure injuries.1

To stay successful, today's hospitals and healthcare facilities must elevate their operational efficiency and quality of care. And that means making sure no patient is left behind.

At EarlySense, we're working to improve patient safety with contact-free, continuous patient monitoring. Our range of innovative products are designed to give clinicians constant, contact-free access to a patient's level of motion, heart rate and respiratory rate (the single highest indicator of adverse events2).

product image with play video icon overlayed
Hospital image

Hospitals, healthcare systems, post-acute care centers, skilled nursing facilities, integrated delivery networks and rehabilitation centers — no matter the type of facility, continuous patient monitoring can play an important role not only in improving patient safety, but also in reducing readmissions (and the penalties that come with them).

Founded in 2004, EarlySense is dedicated to empowering facilities to improve quality of care.

Our real-time delivery of actionable data, combined with our suite of sophisticated but easy-to-use patient data management tools, empowers clinical staff to identify potentially critical situations early, before they become high risk.

Interested in learning more?

Schedule a consultation with one of our patient safety experts to learn more about how our contact-free, continuous patient monitoring can improve patient safety for your facility or organization.

1 Institute of Medicine. 2000. To Err Is Human: Building a Safer Health System. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/9728

2 Philip et al., J Clin Monit Comput. 2015;29(4):455-460