For life sciences companies seeking to develop, deploy and successfully commercialize digital health products and solutions, the pathway to success can have many twists, turns and roadblocks. This article examines some of the major challenges to bringing digital health products to market and explores potential opportunities to ease the journey.
Excess humidity can affect a pharmaceutical’s structure, chemical stability and dissolving rate, and this moisture can come in contact with product at multiple points throughout production and shipping. Fortunately, new technologies are making it easier for manufacturers and shippers to detect and reduce moisture before it damages their products.
Supply chain challenges and the move to advanced manufacturing are two key issues affecting the Medtech industry. On November 7-9, MedTech Intelligence will be hosting the MedTech Advanced Manufacturing Conference and Supply Chain Summit, in partnership with Axendia, Inc. The two events will run back-to-back with registration options available for each program as well as a discounted rate for professionals who would like to attend both programs.
RFID and IoT technologies can strengthen the medical device supply chain and improve workflows. The following real-life examples illustrate the benefits that can be achieved.
Maria Shepherd, president and founder of Medi-Vantage and co-founder of MedExecWomen, discusses her career in the medical device industry, what led her to launch her own company and the joy of “finding her tribe” among fellow female executives committed to bringing up the next generation of women leaders in MedTech.
As technology component pricing continues to rise, MedTech manufacturers are applying proven methods and exploring new approaches to maintain profitability and extend product lifecycles.
“We are pleased to expand our board of directors with two highly qualified executives from different sectors of the healthcare industry.”
Medtech companies can receive up to $300,000 for the adoption of advanced manufacturing technologies through the MDIC Advanced Manufacturing Clearing House. The program is designed to speed adoption and provide guidance for industry and the FDA on the most beneficial applications of advanced technologies.
At Device Talks Boston in May, Ronald Kurz, Sr. Director and GM at Canon Virginia, Kathryn Unger, Sr. Mgr. of Global ESG Communications at Boston Scientific, and David Ettl, COO at Gradian Health System, addressed the question, how can we make medical products sustainable?
As 3D printing gains a more prominent place in the manufacture and protoyping of medical devices, advances in technology and materials are expanding indications. We spoke with John Kawola, CEO of Boston Micro Fabrication (BMF), about the move toward micro 3D printing and how this technology is supporting the drive for miniaturization and minimally invasive medical treatments.