Caduceus Software Systems Corp. (OTC: CSOC)
, a software company specializing in the development of an all-in-one solution for private practitioners and doctors, announced that it will launch a revolutionary mapping tool to its Caduceus MMS software core.
CSOC said that it is in discussions with the copyright-holder, Sygnit Corp., regarding the development of new features, including the Human Anatomical Mapping Tool. The tool offers clinical staff with a graphical system that will enable them to organize patient diagnoses and treatments by anatomical position rather than generalized record list. CSOC believes that the visual toll will enhance the user interface and increase staff efficiency. The addition also enhances the accessibility of CSOC’s product and the opportunity for sales.
Derrick Gidden, President of Caduceus Software Systems, said that the software core will adopt the anatomical mapping tool and will make it a standard offering for CSOC’s new release. Gidden said that the software core that was developed by Sygnit easily allows CSOC to add on new features and integrate components in a rapid, structured manner.
Earlier this week, Caduceus also announced its updated 2011 Spring and Summer analysis of the outlook of the healthcare information management industry and viability and feasibility research for the marketability of Caduceus MMS.
CSOC noted that despite cutbacks on government spending throughout the world, developed nations are strongly supporting physicians and their clinics to digitizing their record into a Electronic Health Records and Electronic Medical Billing software.
According to data from the US Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 292,000 office-based doctors in the U.S. have not yet converted to using Electronic Health Records software; 56% have not adopted an EHR system; 21% have only adopted basic EHR; 17% have only partially adopted EHR; and 6% have adopted full EHR.
The EHR and EMB software sectors are growing exponentially as there are incentives to convert to these systems.
CSOC President Gidden said that all other industries have digitized their records and procedures, however, Healthcare Information has been very hard to convert mainly due to the sheer number of practitioners around the glove diarizing in their hand. Gidden said that CSOC is pleased to see the government behind this initiative; being on a federal level, it raises awareness that there is indeed a need to share information digitally.