Skip to main content
Skip to main navigation
Skip to footer

by Scott Sailor
Published on April 20, 2017

When managing the health and performance of high performing athletes, the opportunity to leverage HIT and data has never been more accessible than right now. Scott Sailor, president of the National Athletic Trainers' Association (NATA), discusses how a data driven training plan can improve athlete performance.

Today's athletes are like finely tuned machines: Every aspect of their physiology is carefully worked over, each variance in the athlete's condition diligently noted. Athletic trainers (ATs) are the tireless architects behind an athlete's health, both on and off the field. As technology advances, ATs should think about adjusting the way they care for their athletes.

Click here to continue reading Scott's blog on www.nata.org.

HealtheAthlete is a secure, web-based health management platform that helps you and your athletes track their health and care throughout their lifetime. Learn more here.

Ep. 52: Institute for the Future's Rachel Maguire on Future-Proofing Health Care

by Cerner Corporation | Rachel Maguire
January 2, 2018
In this episode of The Cerner Podcast, we're featuring Rachel Maguire, research director for the Institute for the Future, a nonprofit think tank that helps organizations plan for the long-term future.

Read full post

10 Can’t-Miss Cerner Blogs from 2017

by Cerner Corporation
December 28, 2017
As we head into 2018, revisit these 10 blogs featuring insights from thought leaders and unique industry perspectives.

Read full post

6 UX Design Principles for Health IT

by Paul Weaver
December 11, 2017
When I tell people that I work within User Experience (UX) at a health IT (HIT) company, I occasionally get a small degree of bewilderment as a reaction. UX is a concept very commonly associated with everything from mobile app design to website interfaces and even the video game industry.

Read full post

Cerner's Emil Peters on Impacting Global Health Care: The Cerner Podcast, Ep. 47

by Emil Peters
November 21, 2017
The challenges of providing and funding health care around the globe hasn’t changed much over the last few years – and it’s unlikely to change this year.

Read full post