Supported by






Telenursing is essentially counselling over the phone. However, technology today allows Telenursing to become much more impactful, allowing remote monitoring of conditions and interaction with patients via audio and video.
Telenursing plays an important part in chronical diseases management, with clinical nurses having better real time remote access to monitor things like patient’s oxygen levels, heart rate, respiration, blood glucose and more, and can react pre-emptively to manage as needed.
There are many benefits to Telenursing such as: remote service delivery, financial savings, patient comfort, improved bed allocation, increased healthcare employment opportunities, accessibility by patients in remote areas and time efficiency.
During this Covid 19 pandemic, Telenursing is now playing an important element for support and care across the world. Due to limited access to physical appointments, people are facing challenges to get the medical advice and information on time, and Telenursing has become the initial access point for patients.
To speak at this webinar, we have invited experienced clinical nurses and solution providers who have been using Telenursing for many years and can explain what can be done, how to run consultations, how to manage and support patients using these technologies. They will go through what the nurses should know and how hospitals & clinics have to restructure the management and duties of medical personal and empower nurses!

Our international panel of telehealth experts includes:

Sigi Marmorstein


CEO
Telehealth Consulting Services

Hana Ibrahim Abu Sharib


Corporate Senior Nursing informatics Officer
SEHA Abu Dhabi health services

Shawna Butler


Nurse Economist
Health Tech Catalyst

Janis T Ground


Former Director
Virtual Care, Kaiser Permanente Colorado

Dr. Samantha Ismaile


Assistant Professor in Nursing
Higher Colleges of Technology, UAE