Postoperative delirium is a condition affecting 30% to 70% of hospitalized patients aged 65 and over after a major surgery (source: Ely, ICM 2007). It is dangerous for the patient (causing permanent cognitive losses) and very expensive for the health system when diagnosed late.
Delirium is very painful psychologically (it feels like being jetlagged, hungover and in a nightmare – all at the same time) and dangerous for the patient, often causing permanent cognitive losses. Mortality increases by 11% every 48 hours that delirium is undiagnosed.
NeuroServo's product is used as a screening device after a surgery for a better and earlier detection of this pathology.
NeuroServo initiated clinical trial withs different hospitals in Europe and North America: Hôpital Bichat in Paris, CHU de Nantes, Hôpital Ste-Justine and CHUM in Montréal. Data captured during those trials will help improving our algorithms and will improve science in general.
NeuroServo offers an objective solution that detect delirium after capturing and analyzing the patient’s cerebral wavelengths (E.E.G.). This early detection device of delirium has attracted the attention of internationally recognized neurologists who lead clinical trials just starting in different prestigious hospitals in France.
NeuroServo’s technology is also deployed in a different medical application, in the form of an EEG integrated in a cap, allowing a quick and non-traumatic capture with children in consultation for autistic disorders or AD/HD. The device analyzes the brain waves and determines in real time the patient’s level of attention.
GOAL 3: GOOD HEALTH AND WELL-BEING
With its comprehensive product development software portfolio, the 3DEXPERIENCE platform helps NeuroServo conceive a better product that can be used for everyone from pediatric to geriatric patients.
The 3DEXPERIENCE platform is also a unique opportunity to prepare a collaborative ecosystem for external teams or future internal resources to join NeuroServo.
NeuroServo initiated clinical trial withs different hospitals in Europe and North America:
Hôpital Bichat in Paris, CHU de Nantes, Hôpital Ste-Justine and CHUM in Montréal. Data captured during those trials will help improving our algorithms and will improve science in general.
The best way to start a dream is to wake-up and draw the future.
Studies estimate the annual number of deaths due to medical errors in the hundreds of thousands, so there is great incentive to revise the way the medical profession gains knowledge and experience. Advances in 3D printing technology and virtual simulation are creating new opportunities to improve the quality of treatments and patient safety.
Have you been in a situation where a generic treatment did not work very well for you or someone you know? Have you ever had that nagging feeling that maybe the doctor (as good as he or she may be) should really be treating YOU rather than a generalized representation of you?
One in 160 children has an autism spectrum disorder according to the United Nations. Children with autism have learning and developmental disorders, and represent a number higher than all others disabilities put together. In the US alone, over 6.4% children have special needs in terms of cognitive, motor and sensory processing skills.
Inaccurate medications kill five times more people than road accidents do in developed countries. In France alone, this costs 10 billion euros to the public health system.
The Living Heart Project aims to advance the development of safe and effective cardiovascular products and treatments by uniting engineering, scientific, and biomedical expertise to translate cutting-edge science into improved patient care. Through simulation and the creation of validated models, the project aims to provide personalized, interventional patient care.
Two 3D experiences, ultra realistic on a scientific point of view, were created through collaborative projects with technologic and scientific partners: "Staying Alive" and "Born To Be Alive".
"Staying Alive" is a serious game that allows to learn appropriate behaviors for first aid techniques.
For patients with chronic illnesses, a primary goal is to create the best possible quality of life for living with a disease. During diagnosis or clinical trials , recording data from patients is often done over a too short a period of time for a proper clinical conclusion.
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