We are already freeing NHS staff to focus on patients and eliminating risks to patients. We use technology that compliments and extends the capability of your existing IT systems, avoiding expensive and risky migration projects.
We generally start with an Organisational Assessment, a structured workshop that gathers all data required to determine the costs, benefits and return-on-investment in our solution. This helps you build a solid business case with minimal cost, before seeking further investment.
Robotics and AI tends to conjure images of Hollywood androids, but in reality, Robotic Process Automation refers to specific software that mimics human behaviour. By doing this, it can perform a variety of functions including opening emails, downloading attachments and inputting data.
RPA relies on programmed workflows to replicate human actions on your console, to perform a number of key functions. The crucial difference between robotics and AI is simple – robotics needs to be told what to do, whereas AI can develop patterns and work out what to do over time.
RPA in healthcare is multi-faceted and the benefits are numerous. However, some of the most influential positives are:
The NHS is an essential service to save and improve lives, but it has often been dealt a poor hand by underfunding from the Government and constant tinkering by politicians.
This uncertainty did not help the NHS’ Blood and Transplant Service team who need to ensure the optimum conditions are in place for operations that literally are life-changing.
Already burdened with an ageing IT system, NHSBT were looking for a delivery partner who could implement a strategic IT framework to accelerate value deliver to users and customers.
As well as already assisting with front-end activities, such as in operations or major health procedures, robotic process automation is now starting to become a major aspect of back-end healthcare operations. Some innovative healthcare providers are already using robotics for this purpose.