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The Worldwide Femtech Industry is Expected to Grow at a CAGR of 13% During 2021 to 2026

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DUBLIN, June 14, 2021 / PRNewswire / – Femtech Market – Global Outlook and Forecast 2021-2026 report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.

The Femtech market is expected to grow at a CAGR of over 13% over the forecast period 2020-2026.

The healthcare market is entering the era of digital innovation as patients seek on-demand healthcare. It is estimated that 80% of women spend on health products and 90% of household decisions are made about health issues. Healthcare developers have introduced female technology commonly referred to as femtech. The use of medical apps is increasing as it creates health awareness, health coaching and medication management to technology-enabled solutions for accurate screening and diagnosis of chronic diseases. femtech applications cover large areas of the healthcare sector.

Health professionals are in the pipeline to use artificial intelligence systems to create better workflows. Given the widespread adoption of digital transformation in the healthcare market, several femtech companies are focusing on collecting their health data from medical devices, including wearable technology. Since most of the technologies are implemented in femtech products, the increasing demand for these solutions can drive market growth.

The following factors are likely to contribute to the growth of the Femtech Market during the forecast period:

  • Latest approaches to the prevention of women-specific chronic diseases
  • Advancement of intelligent medical devices and wearables for women
  • Growing demand for digital health solutions
  • Growing interest from venture capitalists

The report takes into account the current scenario of the Femtech market and its market dynamics for the period of 2020-2026. It provides a detailed overview of several market growth factors, restraints, and trends. The study covers both the demand and supply side of the market. It also profiles and analyzes leading companies and several other prominent companies operating in the market.

The demand for intelligent medical products with more convenience and fewer side effects is gaining importance in health products for women. Femtech investors, fitness wearable makers, and health advocates should focus on creating solutions for the full spectrum of women. In collaboration with Fitbit’s ionic sports watch, Clue offers fertility tracking solutions to make the tracking app compatible with the Fitbit operating system for the first period.

Femtech supports women through pre-pregnancy and pregnancy through to post-pregnancy. The latest technology solutions can help with newborn health monitoring and care. Many startups develop innovative digital technologies that are integrated into femtech products and thus drive the growth of the market. One women-based startup that deals with women’s sexual health is Rosy, a digital health solution that supports women with low libido. The global femtech market for maternal health is expected to be over ma $ 19 billion by 2026. Many devices, wearables and applications have been developed to monitor body changes in pregnant women and prenatal care. Bloomlife, Luna, Lucina, Obseva, Inpress Technologies and many others offer services related to pregnancy.

Technological advances can keep women informed about their health problems and can be managed efficiently. Diagnostic and screening services are mostly performed using medical devices specific to diagnosing female health conditions. Endodiag, a French medical technology company that enables early detection of endometriosis, and iSono Health have developed a breast cancer screening device. Among the femtech devices that are gaining traction in this sector is the Bellabeat Leaf, which enables women to track, manage, and improve their overall health. CareNX Innovations offers smartphone-integrated care diagnostics and is therefore easily accessible for women in rural areas.

Government and NHS agencies fund end users to increase the consumption of femtech products. Among the various end users, hospitals and surgical centers have the highest acceptance of femtech products and services and contribute a significant market share. The acceptance of personalized diagnostics, intelligent tools and evidence-based recommendations is changing the way women deal with health problems.

The use of artificial intelligence and data analysis in diagnostics can improve the effectiveness of screening and diagnosis. Most tech companies and investors have focused on fertility and maternity management, such as Natalist, who offers DTC products for fertility, pregnancy, and educational information.

Key answers important questions

  • How big is the femtech market?
  • What is the growth rate of the US femtech market?
  • What are the key technologies that are driving the femtech market?
  • How is COVID-19 enabling the femtech market to grow?
  • Which end-user segment is growing fastest in the femtech market?

Key topics covered:

1 research methodology

2 research goals

3 research process

4 Scope & Coverage
4.1 Market definition
4.1.1 Inclusions
4.1.2 Exclusions
4.1.3 Limitations on Market Estimate
4.2 Base year
4.3 Scope of the study
4.3.1 Market segmentation by product type
4.3.2 Market segmentation by indication
4.3.3 Market segmentation by application
4.3.4 Market segmentation by end user
4.3.5 Market segmentation by geography

5 Report assumptions and reservations
5.1 Important information
5.2 Currency conversion
5.3 Market diversion

6 Market at a glance

7 Introduction
7.1 Overview
7.1.1 Women in Healthcare (Worldwide)
7.1.2 Three waves of femtech evolution
7.1.3 Future wave & opportunities in Femtech

8 Market Opportunities & Trends
8.1 Growing interest from venture capitalists
8.2 Growing availability of intelligent medical devices for women
8.3 Increasing sexual and reproductive awareness through digital technologies
8.4 Including support for queer communities by Femtech

9 Promoters of Market Growth
9.1 Prevention of chronic diseases specific to women
9.2 Growing demand for digital health solutions
9.3 Role of Women in Increasing Traction Towards Femtech
9.4 Great growth potential in femtech services

10 Market Restrictions
10.1 Low acceptance of digital technologies in rural areas
10.2 Social myths and taboos about women’s health
10.3 Lack of awareness of reproductive health and menstrual hygiene

11 market landscape

12 product type

13 display

14 Application

15 end users

16 geography

17th North America

18th Europe

19 APAC

20th Latin America

21 middle East & Africa

22 Competitive Landscape
22.1 Contest overview

23 prominent providers
23.1 ALYK
23.1.1 Business Review
23.1.2 Product Offerings
23.2 ASPIVIX
23.2.1 Business Review
23.2.2 Product Offerings
23.3 Athena Feminine Technologies
23.3.1 Business Review
23.3.2 Product Offerings
23.4 Ava Science
23.4.1 Business Review
23.4.2 Product Offerings
23.5 Notice from Biowink GmbH
23.5.1 Business Overview
23.5.2 Product Offerings
23.6 Bloomer Technology
23.6.1 Business Review
23.6.2 Product Offerings
23.7 Bloomlife
23.7.1 Business Review
23.7.2 Product Offerings
23.8 Bonzun IVF
23.8.1 Business Review
23.8.2 Product Offers
23.9 Calla Lily Personal Care
23.9.1 Business Review
23.9.2 Product Offerings
23.10 Cororointim SL
23.10.1 Business Review
23.10.2 Product Offers
11/23 Cirqle Biomedical
23.11.1 Business Review
23.11.2 Product Offers
23.12 day
23.12.1 Business Review
23.12.2 Product Offers
23:13 Elvie
23.13.1 Business Review
23.13.2 Product Offerings
23.14 Have fun
23.14.1 Business Review
23.14.2 Product Offerings
11:15 p.m.
23.15.1 Business Review
23.15.2 Product Offers
23:16 Fizimed
23.16.1 Business Review
23.16.2 Product Offers
23.17 FLO health
23.17.1 Business Review
23.17.2 Product Offers
23.18 FREDA
23.18.1 Business Review
23.18.2 Product Offers
23.19 glow
23.19.1 Business Review
23.19.2 Product Offers
23.20 health of grace
23.20.1 Business Review
23.20.2 Product Offers
23.21 Heramed
23.21.1 Business Review
23.21.2 Product Offerings
23.22 OTHER
23.22.1 Business Review
23.22.2 Product Offerings
23.23 Isono health
23.23.1 Business Review
23.23.2 Product Offerings
23.24 Joylux
23.24.1 Business Review
23.24.2 Product Offerings
23.25 Juno Bio
23.25.1 Business Review
23.25.2 Product Offerings
23.26 Kascha
23.26.1 Business Review
23.26.2 Product Offers
23.27 LACTAPP
23.27.1 Business Review
23.27.2 Product Offerings
23:28 Minerva Surgical
23.28.1 Business Review
23.28.2 Product Offers
23.29 Atmospheric month
23.29.1 Business Review
23.29.2 Product Offers
11.30 p.m. Natural cycles
23.30.1 Business Review
23.30.2 Product Offers
23.31 Nurx
23.31.1 Business Review
23.31.2 Product Offerings
23.32 Nuvo
23.32.1 Business Review
23.32.2 Product Offerings
23.33 Nvision Medical
23.33.1 Business Review
23.33.2 Product Offerings
23:34 peanut
23.34.1 Business Review
23.34.2 Product Offerings
23.35 Tempdrop
23.35.1 Business Review
23.35.2 Product Offers
23.36 Thinx
23.36.1 Business Review
23.36.2 Product Offers
23:37 Totohealth
23.37.1 Business Review
23.37.2 Product Offerings
23.38 Univfy
23.38.1 Business Review
23.38.2 Product Offers
23.39 pasture
23.39.1 Business Review
23.39.2 Product Offers
23.40 WOOM
23.40.1 Business Review
23.40.2 Product Offers

24 Summary of the report

25 Quantitative Summary

26 Appendix

Please visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/yhm08u for more information on this report

Media contact:
Research and Markets
Laura wood, Senior manager
[email protected]

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Women’s Health

Coming second in the game of life – Kate Pickett

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“We don’t want to behead the big poppies,” said Boris Johnson in July. But for Kate Pickett, his “leveling” ambitions will require a flattening of the entire social divide.

The not entirely social winners? – a wedding reception on the Thames (Ian Luck / shutterstock.com)

There was enough athletic competition in the summer to remind us how hard it can be not to be quite the winner. In England there was great excitement when the national soccer team reached the final of the European Championship, only to lose there on penalties to Italy. There was almost immediately a backlash of racism and hatred towards the players who missed those crucial final shots on goal.

At the US Open tennis tournament, the women’s final was played by two talented teenagers who had both done spectacularly to get this far – but the disappointment of runner-up Leylah Fernandez was hard to see. And at the Tokyo Olympics, one competitor after another said to the cameras, ‘I’m not here for second place; I’m not here for silver. ‘

But in life, unlike in sport, is the second one surely good enough? We can’t all be winners, but if we have a good education, a good job, and all of our material needs, is that enough for our health and wellbeing?

In some ways it is true: nobody needs excessive income or wealth to be healthy, and too large an income gap between rich and poor is detrimental to the health of the population and the good functioning of society. But it is also true that, like in sports, being the winner is not that important.

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Social slopes

Almost all major causes of death and illness show social inequalities. They are not only more common among the poor and the lower classes of society, while they are rare among the rest of the population. Instead, there is a steady gradient in the incidence of various diseases and causes of death between each level of the social ladder. So while morbidity and mortality are certainly highest among the worst-off, if you are not entirely at the top of the income bracket, not entirely in the top social class, or not well educated, there is a risk of poor health. Illness and death are still a little higher than those directly above you.

This is an almost ubiquitous pattern around the world. We see it in life expectancy and infant mortality, in health behaviors like smoking and obesity, chronic diseases, heart attacks, infections, and most cancers. There are one or two exceptions, particularly breast and prostate cancer, but otherwise there are social health gaps everywhere.

In the graph below, the bars show life expectancy for men and women in England, with the population divided into ten groups, from those most deprived on the left to those least deprived on the right. When we look at such charts, we usually notice the differences between the top and the bottom – here a life expectancy of 9.5 years between the most deprived and least deprived men and 7.7 years between the most deprived and least deprived Men least disadvantaged women.

Life expectancy at birth by decile and gender, England 2018

social gradient

But with every step from prosperity to misery, from right to left, both men and women, on average, lose a little bit of life expectancy. Men in the least disadvantaged group live an average of about 82 years, about a year and a half less than men in the least disadvantaged group of all. Women in the second best group live just over 85 years, but women in the top group live about a year longer.

These are surprising penalties for being among the least disadvantaged instead of making it into the top 10 percent. No one in the top 20 percent is denied any material necessity, and no one is likely to lack the knowledge to make healthy decisions. Nevertheless, people in the second decile still die younger and suffer from almost all acute or chronic diseases more often than in the first.

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Status matters

What these social gradients tell us is how important the social environment is – it’s status itself that matters. If you have a little less status than the one at the top, you are not doing as well as if you are the highest status. If we are to address health inequalities, we need to level the entire gap, not just try to tackle health problems from the bottom up.

While social gradients are almost ubiquitous in the health sector, the steepness of the gradient varies from place to place. Societies with lower economic inequalities have a widespread tendency to have smaller absolute differences in health. Reducing inequalities in income, wealth, education and social class will help society as a whole – not just the poorest or those in dire need. We would all be winners if the playing field was leveled.

Covid-19 of course also has a social gradient. It was never an “equality disease,” as some claimed early on. It’s too late for the pandemic we are in, but some serious social and economic leveling would help us cope with whatever might come next.

This is a joint publication by Social Europe and IPS-Journal

social gradient

Kate Pickett is Professor of Epidemiology, Associate Director of the Center for Future Health, and Associate Director of the Leverhulme Center for Anthropocene Biodiversity, all at the University of York. She is co-author with Richard Wilkinson on The Spirit Level (2009) and The Inner Level (2018).

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Women’s Health

Mon Health Stonewall Jackson Memorial Hospital physician honored by WVSOM

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WESTON, W.Va. – Mon Health Stonewall Jackson Memorial Hospital Obstetrician / Gynecologist Robert Harris, MD, was born on Friday 17th), in Lewisburg.

The Outstanding Preceptor Awards are given to physicians who show professionalism and demonstrate their service to students, including a commitment to teaching, mentoring, and the educational process. They also serve as positive role models, reflecting their commitment to the osteopathic teachings or the Hippocratic Oath and commitment to patient care. Preceptors support and advise the medical students of the WVSOM in their clinical rotations in the third and fourth years.

Students in each region nominate and vote on the preceptors for the awards. The Central East region encompasses the central portion of WV, including Elkins, Buckhannon, Weston, Bridgeport, and Morgantown.

Dr. Harris earned his bachelor’s degree from Quinnipiac College, Connecticut, before earning his medical degree from St. Georges University in the West Indies. He completed his residency at Staten Island University Hospital in New York. He is certified by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology and a Fellow of the American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.

“DR. Harris is an excellent teacher. He challenges you as a student to see your potential. He allows us to perform procedures and has very hands-on experience in obstetrics / gynecology. I’m in with little interest in obstetrics / gynecology gone the rotation but after working with Dr. Harris I appreciate the field a lot more, ”wrote one student.

Other nominators wrote: “Dr. Harris goes way beyond that for his students. He’s a great teacher and really helps students prepare for the post-test rotation and boards. ”Others wrote that Dr. Harris was one of the finest teachers they had worked with and that his ability to teach and work with patients was “paramount”.

In an interview a few years ago, Dr. Harris carefully considered why he made women’s health his specialty.

“I chose Women’s Health because I enjoy short-term and long-term care options. For example, an emergency room cannot maintain a long-term relationship with the patient. This field gives me the opportunity to have both surgical and medical treatments, ”he explained. “But perhaps one of the most important aspects of my practice is the opportunity to be present at the birth. Having a baby is a unique and extraordinary experience. It is more moving than any other experience in the medical field. “

Other doctors at Mon Health Stonewall Jackson Memoria Hospital who have received the award in the past include Dr. Robert Snuffer and Dr. Brian Hornsby.

Approximately 50 hospitals, clinics, and medical centers across West Virginia participate in WVSOM’s statewide campus program. Outstanding Primary Care and Specialty Preceptor Awards were given to physicians in each campus region, including the central (split), eastern, northern, southern, central, southeastern, and southwestern regions.

To learn more about Mon Health Obstetrics and Gynecology, visit MonHealth.com/OBGYN or call 304-269-3108 in Weston.

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Women’s Health

HMC reminds pregnant women of importance of receiving flu va…

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(MENAFN- Gulf Times) As the annual flu season approaches, Hamad Medical Corporation (HMC) reminded pregnant women on Sunday of the importance of getting vaccinated and preventing serious flu illnesses.

Dr. Huda Al Saleh, Senior Consultant in Obstetrics and Gynecology and Executive Director of Quality & Safety at the Women’s Wellness and Research Center, said that vaccinations have been shown to reduce the risk of flu-related acute respiratory infections by around half in pregnant women and pregnant women who are vaccinated against the flu , also help protect their babies from the flu in the first few months after birth, when they are too young to get vaccinated.

She stressed that getting a flu shot during pregnancy can help prevent flu and maternal complications, and that changes in the immune system, heart, and lungs during pregnancy make pregnant women (and people up to two weeks after giving birth) more susceptible to severe flu do. including illness leading to hospitalization.

“The flu is more likely to cause serious illness in pregnant women than in non-pregnant women. Research has shown that flu vaccination reduces a pregnant woman’s risk of hospitalization by an average of 40 percent to prevent potential health problems for the fetus due to the flu. In addition, millions of people have been given flu vaccines with an excellent safety record for many years, “observed Dr. Al Saleh.

According to her, fever is a common flu symptom that can be linked to neural tube defects and other negative consequences for a developing baby. “Having a fever caused by the flu in early pregnancy can increase the risk of birth defects in the fetus. Vaccination can help protect a baby from the flu after birth because pregnant parents make antibodies to the developing baby during pregnancy pass it on, “she remarked.

“Infants are at increased risk of severe flu symptoms, but the flu vaccine cannot be given until they are 6 months old. So if you are given the flu vaccine while you are pregnant, the antibodies you develop will pass through the placenta and through ‘breast milk, if you are breastfeeding. These antibodies help protect your baby from the flu after it’s born, “said Dr. Al Saleh.

She warns that the flu vaccine does not protect against COVID-19, even though they are both contagious respiratory diseases as they are caused by different viruses. “A flu shot is especially important this season as the flu and COVID-19 cause similar common signs and symptoms. The flu shot could reduce symptoms that could be confused with those caused by COVID-19, ”she said.

The flu threatens the health of Qatar’s people, especially those at risk. Every year in Qatar, many people are hospitalized with the flu. Clinical studies have shown that it is safe and effective for people to receive both the flu and COVID vaccines at the same time.

Last updated: September 26, 2021 2:08 PM

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