National Health Data Systems, Inc.
National Health Data Systems, Inc.

Vision, Mission and Value Proposition

National Health Data Systems, Inc., founded in 1994, focuses on accelerating healthcare value through novel information technology.

At the core of our whole product solution is a software development framework enables a value-to-patient (V2P) transformation platform through the integration of diverse health IT tools throuigh collaborative partnerships. 

 

Our Vision


Within two years, our whole product health IT solution will enable patients, clinicians, researchers, and software technicians around the globe to continually improve people’s health and wellbeing worldwide through delivery of high-value (efficient and effective) care.


Our Mission


Our purpose is to build and deploy adaptive knowledge apps using a creative software framework and open communication network. We will give healthcare providers, patients/consumers, researchers and decision-support model builders tools that grow and share knowledge needed for continuous improvements in the quality and efficiency of well-care and sick-care. We will continue our unyielding commitment to integrity, truth, compassion, and high-value healthcare.


Our Value Proposition


Our health IT has a simple, flexible, modular structure that can interoperate with other IT systems and apps. It provides solutions that include:

 

  • An inventive spreadsheet-based software framework (SSF) for development of affordable, workflow savvy apps that provide an intelligent way to capture, store, analyze, present and exchange data worldwide. Our solution presents a reimagined view of spreadsheets as being much more than elaborate calculators. In fact, our apps look nothing like spreadsheets, but do take advantage of spreadsheets' power, flexibility, familiarity, and convenience.
  • A cost-effective way to build and share knowledge through ongoing feedback loops.
  • A cryptographically secure, NIST standards based, network architecture that (a) meets HIPAA requirements for the exchange of health records, (b) enables exchange of information without expensive infrastructural buildout and transmission costs, and (c) is more flexible than a VPN or closed network.

  • The ability to connect to disparate data stores, to consume and transform the data regardless of the formats, and to organize the data for rapid reporting while preserving the data’s intended meaning (semantic harmonization).

 

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