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Uber Docs, Smart Phone Certifications..

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"EazeMD issues the new card electronically to the “patients” smartphone and then moves them to the Eaze platform where they can order and get “medication” delivered right to wherever they are in less than 15 minutes, according to McCarty."



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Agreed, MI would shred this one up in the program abuse files quickly. OUr courts felt it necessary to establish what kind of

relationship one must have to get a cannabis rec after some attempted to abuse it. Imagine the abuses MI would tackle with this type of service available

at this time.  But, Telehealth is acceptable in most states, a baby step perhaps.

some believe  cali has been a bit ahead of MI in respects to cannabis liberation. this is one example of their brand of forward thinking maybe.

for years we were hiding our herb while they were celebrating theirs in the streets. the times are changing, nothing would surprise me in the cannabis realm.



State Coverage for Telehealth Services



The rural health care workforce is stretched to its limits in most states. Despite programs operated by state, federal and local governments aimed at recruiting and retaining primary care professionals to these areas, the need outpaces the supply in many communities. Also, many of the current primary care physicians are nearing retirement and the numbers to replace them are insufficient.


For states with large rural populations, telehealth has emerged as a cost-effective alternative to traditional face-to-face consultations or examinations between provider and patient. Telehealth is defined as “the use of technology to deliver health care, health information or health education at a distance.” The two types of telehealth applications are real-time communication and store-and-forward. Real-time communication allows patients to connect with providers via video conference, telephone or a home health monitoring device, while store-and-forward refers to transmission of data, images, sound or video from one care site to another for evaluation.


The most common path being taken by states is to cover telehealth services in the Medicaid program. In fact, 43 states and the District of Columbia now provide some form of Medicaid reimbursement for telehealth services. Another avenue is for states to require private insurance plans to cover telehealth services. Nineteen states and the District of Columbia now require private insurance plans in the state to cover telehealth services. Arizona will join this list in January 2015

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