Photo Image Documentation ChallengesToday, it's easy to take pictures. Purchase a digital camera, open the box, pop in some batteries and a memory card and shoot! Before you know it, you'll have 100s or 1000s of photo image files, and then the questions will begin:

    • Does each person taking pictures have their own digital camera, or is there one digital camera shared by multiple people?
    • How can pictures taken and stored on a computer at one office location be accessed from my other office sites / locations?
    • How do I document details about who or what is in the picture I just took? What about the picture from last week? Last month?
    • How do I organize the pictures taken of multiple subjects taken at different times? By using folders that you manually create? By printing out photos? Or by keeping them on your iPhone, iPad, or Android mobile device?
    • How can I access my pictures from my Electronic Records System (ERS)?
    • What is the best way for me to use pictures to document the sizes of key objects I'm interested in?

The questions can go on and on.

Digital Photo Documentation Workflow Challenges Solved

Taking a few pictures is simple and easy. Using photo image documentation in your Healthcare Management Workflow or Commercial Management Workflow is not.

We know it's hard to use photo image documentation as an effective tool to support your organization's services and operations.  Based on extensive market research, we've developed the 4D Imaging Systems™ Product Line to solve the issues that most organizations face in using a digital photo documentation workflow.

With one of the 4D Imaging Systems solutions, you will no longer have to worry about:

    • Poor photo image quality
    • Pictures of multiple Subjects put together in the same paper file
    • Loosing track of who or what is in the picture
    • Drawers filled with yellow post-it labeled memory cards serving as a long-term photo archive
    • Printed out pictures with no identifying information about the Subject of the photo
    • Sharpie marker notes on pictures
    • Prints of digital pictures being scanned for input to the Electronic Records System (ERS)
    • Digital pictures stored on different computers spread across your organization
    • Lost digital pictures that were stored somewhere and cannot be found

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