Customer success stories
Our customers consist of hospitals and clinics offering digital healthcare services to their patients and service users. We are proud of what they do every single day to improve the health services offered.
Below we present some stories from our customers that show how they have used our knowledge and our services.
Use the stories to get inspiration on how you can use the solution, get concrete experiences from various health trusts, and get tips for developing health services.
The Clinic for Mental Health at Sørlandet Hospital launched a mission to ensure seamless functionality of CheckWare for both patients and healthcare providers. They assembled an efficient project team, resulting in a record-breaking implementation process. The acquisition occurred in May 2020, project initiation in August, and hospital-wide system deployment by November of the same year.
Helse Vest had an urgent need to upgrade the software in all the health institutions in the region. - I have never been part of a better process in CheckWare than what I have experienced in the past year. There has been really good quality in the upgrade process, says adviser and system manager Nina Eltvik at Helse Bergen.
Lovisenberg is like other health trusts – The employees experience the daily challenge of doing many things in a short amount of time. This made the hospital management search for a system that could free up the clinicians’ time. At the same time, they wanted to include and make the patients play a bigger part in their own treatment.
Now there are no queues at the cardiac rehabilitation, and they handle all patients almost immediately. The hospital is back where it was before the downsizing, with doubled productivity. I was almost moved when we discussed this with the employees some time ago. It's been a fantastic journey, I'd say it's a smashing success!
In cooperation with CheckWare, The University Hospital of North Norway (UNN) has developed a digital version of DBT Diary cards for youths that struggle with handling their feelings. Ease of use, security, and clinical usefulness have been major keys in the development of the digital solution, and UNN has already registered more frequent use and updates of the cards from their patients.
Clinicians and scientists at St. Olavs hospital and the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) are now able to detect brain damage and Cerebral Palsy through observing newborn babies' spontaneous movements. In the project “In-Motion”, video recordings are sent to experts with specialist experience within clinical evaluations.