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Last spring, United Healthcare teamed up with several e-visit companies, including American Well and Doctor on Demand, to offer virtual appointments to some employer-insured patients; it plans to make that option available to as many as 20 million by the end of 2016, according to spokeswoman Lynne High.
Access to the virtual docs via video, at a cost of no more than depending on the member's plan, will improve access to "quality, cost-effective health care for minor medical needs," particularly in rural areas, High wrote in an email.
Patients also should bypass virtual care if they're experiencing any neurological symptoms, including slurred speech or difficulty moving an arm, says Adams Dudley, M.
D., of the University of California in San Francisco.
"When you're at work, especially in our line of work, you can't just walk away." These e-visits could reduce skyrocketing health care costs, proponents say.She asked him to squeeze the glands below his jaw and the area below his eyes to test for sensitivity and to describe "the color of whatever was coming out of my nose." "You can tell a lot by looking at people," Antall says.After ruling out anything more serious, she prescribed antibiotics for a sinus infection.From a list of doctors on call, he chose family medicine practitioner Ingrid Antall, who connected with him by computer from her home in Westlake Village, Calif.Antall discovered that her new patient had suffered from a mild cold for about a week that had suddenly turned into something much more painful.
Walgreens and MDLIVE, an e-visit company, already provide virtual consults for $49 in 25 states.