Voxello Case Studies

Voxello has released two new case studies highlighting the clinical and operational impact the noddle system is having at the University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics (UIHC), a Level 1, 811-bed hospital. These case studies highlight the experiences of Matthew Howard, MD, Chair and DEO or Neurosurgery and Jolyn Schneider, BSN, RN PCCN, Intensive and Specialty Services, Burn/Trauma Center at UIHC. 

“The noddle helps us to provide a higher standard of care. It decreases the patient’s frustration with not being able to communicate with us effectively. I believe use of the noddle makes a patient feel that UIHC is doing the best it can to provide them quality care,” says Jolyn.

You can find both Dr. Howard and Jolyn’s case studies by clicking here.

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Mr. Peters and Ms. West bring together a wealth of experience to the Board. 

“It’s with great pleasure that we welcome Chuck and Clareece to the Board of Directors.” said Rives Bird, CEO of Voxello. “The strategic acumen and depth of their combined experience will no doubt enhance our already impressive Board.” 

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Voxello’s noddle helps hospitals prevent adverse medical complications. 

nurse helps patient in the ICU using a noddle

Here are some highlights from the article…

A Coralville company, Voxello, has developed the “noddle,” a device that enables patients, doctors, nurses and other caregivers to communicate using sensors, a tablet-size computer screen and text-to-speech software.

“With just a tongue click, a patient can call a nurse and communicate what they need,” said Rives Bird, Voxello CEO. “A tongue click is a very typical response that a patient who is paralyzed or unable to speak will use to get someone’s attention.”

The noddle, which a patient can use to control up to three devices, received U.S. Food and Drug Administration clearance last month.

Read the full article from the Gazette here…

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Friday February 5th from 4:30 to 5:30 in Boca 1 at the Caribe Royale in Orlando.

Technology to Support the Needs of Patients in Critical Care

When healthcare providers fail to address communication barriers, patients are at risk for significant adverse effects (JC Sentinel Events, 2011). In 2010, the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Office of the Inspector General (OIG) released a report on the incidence of Medicare beneficiaries’ adverse hospital events (Levinson, 2010).

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