A South Australian-developed app can help detect early-stage Parkinson’s disease through the use of artificial intelligence.
The Morrison Government has announced funding for a national trial of an Australian-developed pain recognition app for aged care residents with dementia.
The aged care sector’s technology body has launched a mentoring initiative to support providers to implement effective information technology systems.
Aged care organisations need to focus on change management processes when introducing new technologies to best support all staff, a provider tells Australian Ageing Agenda ahead of their appearance at an upcoming industry conference.
Person-centred organisations and positive culture within the workplace are among the ways to retain and attract the aged care workforce, a technology in aged care has heard.
Putting older people’s needs at the centre of technology decisions enables aged care providers to innovative without negative outcomes for clients, an upcoming technology in aged care conference will hear.
A survey of healthcare workers has found many feel tired, stressed and burnt out and one in four are struggling to feel engaged with their work.
It has never been more important for aged care organisations to secure their networks, writes Steve Hunter.
From simple, standalone devices to smart clothing and cutting-edge home monitoring systems, assistive technology has the potential to support the independence and wellbeing of older people and their carers at home.
From buddy programs to increasing staff autonomy, a new guide has captured best practice strategies to reduce home care worker stress.
Our next issue of AAA magazine puts a focus on digitising aged care along with online professional development opportunities and outbreak management.
Establishing a code of practice, pay and conditions, and better recognising personal care workers are among the issues that sector stakeholders have raised with workforce taskforce, says chair John Pollaers.
Holograms are touted as the next evolution in computing and they are coming to community care.
Australian developer ePAT Technologies has partnered with Dementia Support Australia for a pilot that will see 150 expert consultants across Australia using its new pain recognition app with up to 5,000 people with dementia each year.