Most life sciences and healthcare organizations are seeking ways to increase patient centricity. Logistics can make a noticeable difference, helping to move the needle from boardroom theory to business action.
In a previous blog, I made the case for logistics as an enabler in life sciences. Now I would like to add the following illustration of patient-centered healthcare.
Our recently published white paper, ‘The Future of Life Sciences and Healthcare Logistics’, provides a neat example. It describes Jane, a 40-year old with a full-time job and a home in the city where she is raising two children and caring for her elderly parents. Clearly this person does not have much time to spare and she requires a relatively high degree of control in all aspects of her life, including healthcare and well-being. So the growing trends of self-care and remote monitoring have particular appeal for people like Jane, facilitated by a growing online landscape of virtually connected platforms.