Painchek, Author at PainChek

Author: Painchek

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St Andrews village in Hughes has been using PainChek for nine months and says it’s significantly improved its level of care and understanding. PainChek gives non-verbal patients, a voice. People that have cognitive impairment, dysphagia, Alzheimer's, dementia. and often, these people, unfortunately, cannot verbalise or communicate very well..
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A new tool is about to hit the market to help parents understand if their babies are in pain. Jeff Hughes, Chief Scientific Officer and Mustafa Atee, Research Scientist MPS, PhD, talk to Channel 9 in Perth.
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TechInvest Magazine sat down with Philip last week to learn all about PainChek. It's an insightful conversation and Philip shares what PainChek does, our purpose, the team, as well as milestones to date and what we're focused on for the year ahead.
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Dementia Training Australia recognizes the considerable detrimental effects that undertreated pain may have on people living with dementia, and supports the widespread use of validated pain assessments (such as the Abbey Pain Scale and the PainChek® app) in dementia care.
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The PainChek® Shared Care Program is a PainChek® licensing model which enables a professional carer, to extend their PainChek® license to a designated home-based family carer, so that they can continue to conduct pain assessments with PainChek® in between their clinical consultations.
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Better detection and management of pain has long been associated with high quality Aged Care1. Now the roll out of PainChek® (ASX:PCK) is allowing staff at residential Aged Care facilities to detect, measure and monitor pain through the facial analysis of a short 3 second video captured via their smartphone.
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"As revolutionary aged care technologies are being trialled and implemented across the nation, innovation and research is once again high on the agenda for many conferences across Australia.
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AI Technology Redefining Pain Assessment PainChek® provides carers across multiple clinical areas with three important new clinical benefits; 1.  The ability to identify the presence of pain, when pain isn’t obvious. 2.  To quantify the severity level of pain, when pain is obvious, and 3.  To monitor the impact of treatment to optimise overall care.
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As their condition progresses, a person with dementia finds understanding what they hear increasingly difficult. They may also lose their speech completely, or be limited to repeating a few words or crying out.
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