Teleconsent allows a researcher to remotely video conference with a prospective research participant, display and interactively guide participants in real-time through a consent form. When finished, the researcher and participant can electronically sign the consent form and print or download the signed document for archiving. 

2. Toward a More Usable Home-Based Video Telemedicine System: A Heuristic Evaluation of the Clinician User Interfaces of Home-Based Video Telemedicine Systems. Read Here

This study aimed to conduct a heuristic evaluation of 4 telemedicine software platforms—Doxy.me, Polycom, Vidyo, and VSee—to assess possible problems and limitations that could affect the usability of the system from the clinician’s perspective.

3. Lessons learned from the usability assessment of home-based telemedicine systems. Read Here

This study evaluated the usability of four home-based telemedicine software platforms: Doxy.me, Vidyo, VSee, and Polycom.

4. Patient preferences for direct-to-consumer telemedicine services: a nationwide survey. Read Here

Direct-to-consumer (DTC) telemedicine providers has the potential to change the traditional patient-physician relationship. Professional medical organizations recommend that telemedicine exists within the medical home. This study aims to understand patients’ preferences and desires for DTC telemedicine.

5. An Exploration of Useful Telemedicine-Based Resources for Clinical Research. Read Here

Clinical trials are vital to ensuring high-quality, effective, and safe health care interventions, but there are many barriers to their successful and timely implementation. Difficulties with participant recruitment and enrollment are primarily affected by problems with obtaining informed consent. Teleconsent is a telemedicine based approach to obtaining informed consent and offers a unique solution to limitations of traditional consent approaches.

 

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