Free Your Clinical Engineering Team to Lead the Effort

Near Term

Data Security

Healthcare tends to lag behind other markets in terms of defending against cyberattacks. Which technologies should you deploy? Multi-factor authentication? Digital certificates? What about when you start exploring Internet-of-Things-connected devices?


Wearable devices are being used to track physical activity, vital signs, prescription consumption and other important metrics. Where is the technology headed next? Where should you be investing?


Whether it’s moving patients, assisting with surgery or enabling remote examinations, robots will be game-changers. They will even help with many new treatments that are in exploratory stages now.

Quantum Computing

The amount of environmental, hereditary, behavioral and population health data pouring into hospitals is overwhelming. Making analytical use of it requires computing power hospitals don’t have yet.

Long Term

3D Bioprinting

This technology is rocketing forward faster than predicted. 3D printing appears to be on track for replicating organs for use in testing drugs — and, eventually, in actual transplants. Once inside the hospital, who manages maintenance and repairs?

Augmented Reality

Physicians will be able to build 3D holographic images of patients and improve the diagnosis process. Images from CTs and MRIs can be turned into digital replicas of patient anatomies.

Artificial Intelligence (AI)

AI and machine learning will unleash new diagnostic and predictive capabilities that will greatly improve patient outcomes. Sorting through the possibilities is an enormous and critical task.

Machine-Human Integration

Limbs, organs and other human body components requiring replacement are likely to be robotic in the future. They may even help paralyzed patients regain motor skills.

Which emerging medical technologies should your hospital and biomed team focus on?

Decisions Best Led by Clinical Engineering Experts

Healthcare facilities across the country are starting to expand their clinical engineering job
descriptions to prepare for what's coming, many listing the first responsibility of the
role: ``to provide emerging technology assessment and growth strategies.”

The Problem

Clinical engineering teams spend nearly half (40%) of their time on low-value tasks — searching for equipment, managing multiple vendors, and servicing functional equipment due to operator error, etc. — leaving too little time for new technology exploration and decision-making.


Hospitals have experienced a 62 percent increase in bedside medical equipment over the last 20 years


The average hospital has hundreds of vendors


69 percent of senior leaders say there is a chronic shortage of tech talent
The Solution

Alleviate the burden of low-value tasks, so your
clinical engineering team can deliver greater value to your hospital.

Equipment Backlogs

Supplement your staff with on-demand (part-time) technicians from a qualified provider to reduce equipment backlogs, support recalls, handle surges of demand, and reduce equipment rental.

Offload Your General
Biomed Equipment

Leverage outsourced technicians to completely handle your general biomed equipment, reducing equipment downtime and enabling your team to focus on high-value technologies and other high-value work related to key business initiatives.

Administrative Burden

Consolidate service contracts through a risk-free vendor management service. Free your staff for more strategic tasks and dramatically cut service costs through consolidation, negotiation, and right-sizing of coverages.


Elevate Your Team — Improve Your Hospital

Reduce Nurse Burdens

Drive a culture that inspires
happy, more productive nurses

Technical Talent

Ideas for attracting and retaining
premium technical talent

Quality Matters

Understand your medical
equipment quality choices