San Francisco-based Ara Chackerian is an entrepreneur and a business owner who works as a general partner at Work in Health Technology. He attended Florida State University and has a Bachelor’s degree in Marketing. He is a renowned philanthropist after a successful career in the healthcare technology industry. He has worked for several decades starting companies that have gone ahead to come up with different diagnostic imaging services that specialize each in a given area. For example, founded BMC Diagnostics, where he served as CEO for over a decade.
Ara Chackerian has held many other leadership positions at health companies. For instance, at PSS/World Medical, he was solely liable for overseeing profits and losses involving distribution facilities with over 400 employees. Under his leadership, he managed over $150 million in annual revenues. Ara Chackerian also served at Pipeline Health Holdings, LLC as the executive chairman until 2017. Ara Chackerian is also the founder of Embion/Provider Links. Currently, Ara serves as a board member at a number of orgnaizations including Limonapa, LLC, TMS Health Solutions, Pipelinerx and NorLuyce.
In partnership with leading physicians and business associates, Ara Chackerian is currently raising attention and awareness for transcranial magnetic stimulation through TMS Health Solutions. This is a mental health treatment innovation company with the potential to help people with severe mental health conditions. Additionally, Ara Chackerian is the president and co-founder of Limoapa Teak, a Nicaragua-based teak farm. Limoapa Teak uses best ecologically-favorable practices and aims at providing employment opportunities for the local community.
Ara Chackerian belief is that if a person makes it his goal engaging other people in their life, they will gain ideas from those life experiences. He credits his family for developing such an attitude in him and regards himself fortunate for it. He is interested in digital healthcare such as telemedicine and digital assisted healthcare applications. You can search on Google for more.
See more: https://www.slideshare.net/BradHummel3/tms-health-solutions-introduction
There was once a time where computers were the size of entire rooms. It must have been difficult for computer scientists and engineers who were around for the early days of the device’s development to imagine a world wherein computers would actually be able to sit on a desk let alone be carried around in a purse. But those days have come and gone and now hundreds of millions of people around the planet carry small computers around in their back pockets that rival the capabilities of computers that were created by high-ranking government-funded scientists just a few decades ago. Computers are still in the vanguard of technological advancements but if advocates of the Internet of Things like Jason Hope have anything to say about it that vanguard is about to get a lot bigger and a lot more interesting.
While the Internet of Things does not tend to make headlines the way that other parts of the consumer technology industry do it is still being integrated into our lives in ways that are occurring just under our noses. Fitness buffs will probably be familiar with fitbit which is an improvement on the cheap little devices that people often used to keep track of the number of steps they have taken. Fitbit does the same thing only it uses more advanced technology to do it. These days the kind of technology that allows a fitbit to measure the user’s physical activity is being used in clothing. Click here to watch video.
According to a piece written by Jason Hope the clothing company Under Armour is making smart shoes that will use GPS technology and other tools to help runners keep track of the distance, time and pace that they are running at. People who don’t want to wear a fitness tracker on their arm can just throw on their running shoes and get the same results. Hope, who is an entrepreneur based in Arizona, has noted that the reality of being connected that we experience now is likely to increase due to advancements like the Internet of Things. If people can keep track of their exercise and health just by wearing a pair of shoes the possibility exists that they will be able to compare their performance as a runner to other people in their location by accessing the data via their smart sneakers.