The National Institutes of Health and Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services have proposed that hospitals use automated equipment that would be equipped with sensors that would track patients’ blood pressure and pulse rate.
The move is expected to boost safety and save lives and could provide a more efficient way to care for the millions of people in the United States who lack health insurance, particularly the poor.
But many hospital executives oppose it, arguing it will cost too much to maintain the equipment and could make them more expensive to operate.
They also say that the equipment would be a burden on the hospitals to maintain and maintain.
And while the proposed use of automated equipment is a positive step, it will not fix the system, according to a new report from the National Association of Health Technologists.
The NAHTS found that automated equipment will not help reduce hospital operating costs, because it will have to be modified or replaced every few years.
Instead, the report says hospitals should focus on the current systems and the way they are used and not upgrade them.
The report also suggests the existing systems for administering drugs and equipment can be adapted to automated procedures and equipment.
It calls for better communication between the medical director and the patient, as well as improved communication between patients and the doctors who perform the surgery.
In a statement, the AMA said it has supported the use of a human-powered system for dispensing medications and equipment, but the report makes it clear that these systems must be able to adapt to the new automation.