Jewish Connection.- It has been reported that a new Israeli app can sound the alarm before congestive heart failure starts by analyzing only the user’s voice. Israel Times.
in one study heart failure congestive with recovered patients hearOtechnology predicts 82% of relapses and catches them an average of 18 days before they occur
A study of recovering patients found that the app predicted about 82 percent of relapses before they happened.
hearO It “listens” to audio samples that users have recorded on their smartphones and warns them in case of potential danger. congestive heart failure. It works by detecting irregularities in a person’s speech and comparing them to the healthy “reference” voice. If abnormalities are detected, doctors are immediately notified so they can take preventive measures.
The new work was done by the company behind the app. Kordo Medical, in partnership with Beilinson Hospital, Barzilai Medical Center and Galilee Medical Center and Clalit Health Services Cardiovascular Centers. It is currently in the peer review process.
Patients with previous experience heart failure and therefore considered a significant chance of relapse when using the app hearO at home and sent audio samples in Hebrew, Arabic or Russian. 180 patients recorded multiple clips per day for two years, meaning 460,000 clips were reviewed for the study.
this heart failure It occurs when the contractile ability of the heart muscle deteriorates over time or when there is a mechanical problem that limits its ability to fill with blood. The heart becomes unable to meet the body’s need for blood, and blood returns to the heart faster than it is pumped. The heart tightens; hence the term congestive heart failure.
executive director Kordo MedicalTamir Tal said about a third of patients survived heart failure As expected, over the course of two years of study. When their medical records were paired with the app’s audio analysis, it turned out that the app predicted failure in 82% of cases. Warning signs detected on average about 18 days before an event.
The study design, which was reviewed by the ethics committees, showed that patients did not receive real-time alerts, but A lot He said that once the app becomes available, doctors will have the opportunity to change medication or provide additional care and could prevent many cases of relapse. heart failure.
A lot He said the study results show that the technology can save lives and “significantly reduce the number of hospitalizations.” congestive heart failure“.
The technology has recently received approval from the US. Ministry of Health and European Union. Waiting for approval from FDA at the end of 2023. A lot He said the app complies with the U.S. Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act, which sets privacy standards, including requiring patients to consent to all use of their data.
Users talk to their phones for about a minute in a quiet room several times a day, and artificial intelligence analyzes the file. “Just like when you call your mom and your mom knows right away that she’s not feeling well, by her voice, the app AI being able to ‘read’ your voice and realize that things are not as they should be,” he explained. A lot.
“Cardiologists have the ability to hear complications in their patients’ speech, but it is often too late, as patients often have to be hospitalized at this point. However, our voice has a lot of data waiting to be extracted. By constantly monitoring people and using this data, this platform could be a life-changing solution,” he added.
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