In this month’s article, Mike Farahbakhshian gives thanks for staying alive another year, and dwells on what Health IT is doing to help limit morbidity and mortality (M&M). Black Friday has never been more apropos.
In this month’s article, Mike Farahbakhshian celebrates the new Fiscal Year with updates on all the various predictions, gripes and rants from the last year. Let’s see how the end of the Health IT world as we know it is progressing.
In this month’s article, Mike digs through a bunch of BS and puts to rest a persistent Health IT myth. Watch and wonder as he challenges your worldview and opens your mind to new and drastically different paradigms of thought! Marvel as real and sweeping change topples the Health IT world! … Just kidding, nothing’s going to change, but at least it’s fun to read his contrarian rants while you have your morning coffee. Suggested Drink Pairing: Stok cold brew coffee.
In this month’s article, Mike Farahbakhshian decides to abandon the doom and gloom of previous months and focus on the brighter side of Innovation in Health IT. What innovations will make the world a better place in the coming years? As a hopeful spring approaches, Mike casts aside his natural pessimism and paints a hopeful picture of what wonders could happen.
About the Author: Mike Farahbakhshian was a mild mannered Health Information Technologist until one day he was accidentally exposed to a blast of gamma radiation. Now, whenever he becomes angry, Mike bursts from his clothing to become a giant, green, monster. Since health interoperability angers him often, he usually stays in this form. In this monstrous, virescent shape, he travels the land with his sidekick Sprout, offering people canned vegetables at reasonable prices. When not in hulk form, Mike serves By Light as Associate VP for Healthcare Business Development. He can be reached at [email protected] His duties include corporate growth, smashing things and walking down a deserted highway while sad piano music plays… https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TzMSfaNXYZg
Mike Farahbakhshian abstains at DHITS to deliver his take-aways from all the morning sessions you were too hung over to attend. The content is as dry as Mike – but it gives a critical sneak peek into the challenges DHA faces as it modernizes its systems in a changing cybersecurity landscape.
Mike Farahbakhshian lets his OCD get the best of him, and explores all the overlooked effects and loose ends of the VA’s upcoming Cerner procurement. It’s all those little bothersome thoughts about the matter hovering around the back of your consciousness, put to text.
Mike Farahbakhshian lets his position as a thought leader in the Health IT community go to his head. Mad with power, he decides to single-handedly use the promise of the “gig economy” to solve the problem of affordable health insurance.
Mike Farahbakhshian walks us through the greatest health IT challenge of the next decade: securing medical devices. With cyberattacks supplanting kinetic attacks, medical devices present a prominent target for enemy states, organized crime, industrial sabotage, and rogue actors. The consequences will be life or death.
Mike Farahbakhshian shows how ancient superstitions live once more, as massive distributed systems like NoSQL and IoT evolve beyond data collection into distributed decision making. See how controversial anthropology and dystopian space operas show us how to envision this brave new world and why.
Flash Back to 2010. Ah, 2010. Those halcyon days of innocence. Before the Harlem Shake. Back then, Mike Farahbakshian was full of what he believed were good ideas, including predicting the unbelievable future of Bitcoin. Come along on this thought provoking introspective on blockchain technology and its role in healthcare.
If you’re reading these words, you’re too late. The fusion of medicine and technology has occurred. Real-time Location Systems and Asset Management Systems are not about to be integrated with clinical care, they already are integrated. The Internet of Things is not about to be used in healthcare, it already is being used in healthcare.