Dynamic DataWeave for secure access to UCSF’s EHR data

Veera Gopalakrishnan, a System Integration Engineer, and Swarnim Ranjitkar, a Sr. Software Engineer, at University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) both have more than five years of MuleSoft experience. Veera presented a UCSF and MuleSoft use case during our Developer Meetup at MuleSoft CONNECT Digital Americas. Here, Veera and Swarnim provide an in-depth explanation of how UCSF uses dynamic DataWeave scripts and the Salesforce platform for secure access to Electronic Health Record (EHR) data through APIs. 

Why healthcare systems are failing doctors and patients: they’re in the dark

Imagine you’re a skier with a history of injuries. You fall one winter but the only consequence is a sore head and a warning to avoid concussion; the next winter you fall and lose consciousness, and your doctors have no idea about your medical history nor the doctor’s report from just a year ago. Plus, the medical equipment they’re using isn’t connected to any system, so they have to keep entering your information in their computers,

The future of healthcare innovation

APIs are often considered the “invisible warriors of healthcare.” And as our founder Ross Mason points out in TechBeacon, there are lots of examples of how APIs are transforming healthcare. But could APIs push healthcare innovation even further?

Big strides have been made already. UCSF has rolled out the CareWeb Messenger engagement platform, which allows healthcare professionals and patients to securely communicate online and on mobile devices in real time through APIs.

Could Big Data Start a Healthcare Revolution?

October 14 2014

0 comments
motif

Healthcare Week at HIMSS AsiaPac14 was extraordinarily successful! – 1200 people attended from countries around the world, and 80% of attendees were there to evaluate new technologies.

What was clear from listening to the attendees is that data is going to be changing the healthcare landscape in a very dramatic way. Healthcare providers are going to need to be more aware of patients in context,