LG and Aceso Launch Personalized Content Delivery System

In a strategic collaboration, LG Business Solutions, with its hospital television technology, has teamed up with Aceso Interactive. Their joint venture is centered on the creation of a new platform that aims to provide customizable content on digital displays tailored for healthcare environments. Features such as screen splitting allow for diverse configurations. For instance, while one screen could be dedicated to entertainment, another, potentially touch-enabled, could present patient data or function as an interactive whiteboard.

Source: Aceso

The Pane of Glass platform by Aceso allows medical establishments to manipulate digital displays to their liking. That means LG’s displays only require access to a power source, and network connectivity either via a wireless or wired connection. Aceso’s platform is designed to access and present data originating from multiple clinical, AI, and operational systems. What stands out is its capability to amalgamate virtual care with remote monitoring services, ultimately offering a holistic, patient-centric view. This encompasses a spectrum of information, ranging from patient-specific clinical data to entertainment and educational content, all available at the touch of the in-room television remote.

Telehealth services have witnessed an upsurge in adoption, and Aceso foresees a surging demand for uninterrupted in-room displays that cater to both patients and caregivers around the clock. Such screens are pivotal for continuous care, equipping them with features such as notifying patients about incoming staff, supplemented by photographs and their designated roles. Hospitals eager to embrace the Pane of Glass system have the flexibility to adapt existing non-smart displays by adding an LG set-top box.

Aceso claims that existing approach of using mobile carts for video displays comes with a hefty price tag, often crossing $10,000 per unit. This not only hampers extensive deployment but also imposes added responsibilities on front-line staff. Altetrnatively, outfitting patient rooms with a Pane of Glass-driven display costs under $2,000.