25.0% of US internet users brought health data from a personal health monitoring device when going to a physician visit.
56.6% of US adult mobile health app users shared their tracked health information with their doctors.
63% of Millennials said they would provide their health data to their doctors via wearables or Wi-Fi so that they could monitor their well-being.
US 18- to 34-year-olds wanted to use various digital methods throughout the healthcare experience.
Nearly 6 in 10 seniors cited recommendations from doctors as the top factor that would motivate them to visit a pharma-sponsored website.
While seniors may see their prescriptions pile up over the years, they don’t turn to—or trust—pharmaceutical companies very much.
Government offices and the telecommunications industry (telecom, TV, internet) have by far the worst customer service,
Among the 67.7% of US smartphone owners who didn’t own a wearable, smart wristbands such as Fitbit and Jawbone were of the most interest, cited by 39.4%.
31% identified themselves as Self-Trackers—those who monitor health via apps, smart watches, wearable fitness trackers and/or websites.
46% of more than 400 hospitals and medical practices said they used at least one type of telemedicine, most often videoconferencing.