Help stop the skyrocketing costs of diabetic foot complications with Podimetrics.
It’s time for a transformative care model that can save payors up to $13,000 per at-risk member per year.1
Technology plus patient care support in one seamless solution.
Remote patient monitoring (RPM) is not enough to stop diabetic foot ulcers (DFUs) and other complications. Only Podimetrics combines proven, patient-friendly monitoring technologies with personalized support, working in conjunction with providers. This unique model creates the patient affinity and program adherence necessary to help ensure:
Monitor foot temperature over time
Alert to early signs of inflammation
Rapidly respond to help reduce inflammation before complications start
Support patients and their providers, every step of the way
Patient Adherence Rates
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Cost Savings ASAP
Diabetic foot ulcers cost $58,000 per patient per year (on average)4
Up to $13,000 annual cost savings per patient5
Complete program implementation in as little as 90 days
How much could your organization save?
Get in touch with us to learn more. Our team is here to help and answer any questions you may have. We look forward to being in touch with you.
Easy to set up and use, scans feet in only 20 seconds/day
Thermometry-based monitoring and alerts
Clinically proven to help detect earliest signs of inflammation
Seamless provider collaboration
- Automatic alerts, updates and personalized reporting for each enrolled member
- Two-way communication as needed to tailor interventions to your plan of care
Customizable patient support options as needed to best fit your member population and plan structure.
- Assisted program enrollment
- Monitoring and engagement calls
- Inflammation alerts
- Proactive, supported remediation
Spending millions on diabetic foot complications is not a solution. Podimetrics is.Learn More
What's new at Podimetrics?All News
- While foot ulcers are a well-known risk for those living with diabetes, there's a certain type of ulcer—the callous ulcer—that…
- Diabetic foot blisters are a common foot problem among individuals with diabetes. These blisters are fluid-filled sacs that develop on…
1. Assumptions based on 90 weeks of Intermountain Health claims data for 428 at-risk patients and applying results from our recent peer reviewed study with Kaiser Permanente in the British Journal of Medicine (BMJ). Isaac, et al. BMJ Open Diab Res Care 2020
2. Frykberg, et al. Diabetes Care 2017
3. Rothenberg, et al. Fed Pract. 2020
4. Frykberg, et al. J Foot Ankle Surg. 2006 and Hicks, et al. Ann Vasc Surg. 2016 5. Podimetrics Data on File