Care for patients undergoing Total Knee Replacement surgery

ConnectedLife has a lasting relationship with Johnson & Johnson and has been advancing the application of IoT devices, including consumer wearable technologies such as the range of smart health watches and trackers to healthcare needs.

An ongoing study using the Orthopaedic Care Solution by ConnectedLife has been used to monitor patients perioperatively before and after Total Knee Replacement surgery. Insights from this study are being used to support healthcare providers in planning, monitoring and optimising patient outcomes.

The ongoing study has so-far shown that participants who completed the program were largely compliant. Showing an ability to wear the smartwatches and record data 89% of the time during the study period. Significant improvements in Steps, Distance travelled, Sleep, Floors climbed, and Gait balance were seen in the study participants.


For more information, please contact us.

Recent Posts

Apollo Hospitals integrates Cardiovascular Risk Tool with ConnectedLife digital wellness solutions

Apollo Hospitals has collaborated with ConnectedLife, leaders in the application of motor state diagnostics, to integrate Apollo’s AICVD tool with ConnectedLife’s...

Bio Farma Collaborates with Google Cloud and ‘ConnectedLife with Fitbit’ to Empower Healthier Living and Chronic Disease Prevention Across Indonesia

(4 July 2022) Bio Farma, the parent company of Indonesia’s pharmaceutical state-owned enterprises (SOEs), announced that it is collaborating with Google...

Manipal Hospitals partners with ConnectedLife, leveraging Fitbit wearable technology, for Continuity of Care Post-High-Risk Surgeries built with Google Cloud

Manipal Hospitals, the second-largest healthcare services provider in India, today announced a strategic partnership with ConnectedLife built with Google Cloud to...

Hey there, I’m a cool multi-purpose modal.
Use me for almost anything!

Lorem Ipsum is simply dummy text of the printing and typesetting industry. Lorem Ipsum has been the industry’s standard dummy text ever since the 1500s, when an unknown printer took a galley of type and scrambled it to make a type specimen book. It has survived not only five centuries.