How does a hospital or medical practice of any kind climb their way to the top of the endless mountains of data collected over the years, usually through archaic systems? There is no easy answer to this question.
The practice of law is feeling the disruption of technology innovation. Back before Google made searching for information simple, anyone seeking legal answers or advice had no choice but to talk to a lawyer. With so many types of law, though, knowing a lawyer you could ask for help wasn’t necessarily a guarantee that you could get answers without paying for an expert in what you were seeking.
The rise in demand of personal services at the touch of a button is an indicator of several important things happening in our modern society. First and foremost – we are busier than ever before, with no signs of stopping. These services are also a signifier of innovative thinking and points us to even greater possibilities in this realm in the near future.
Plenty of verticals think that they are immune from disruption because of the product or service that they offer. Things that are considered basic needs are often overlooked when it comes to technology innovation because they’re second nature to us. Consider food. We all have to eat, and outside of some cool new “hardware” to offer new ways to cook food, it seemed like our food would never be revolutionized by mobile technology.
Not only was entertainment the first child of technology disruption, the tech leaders in these industries are still some of the biggest, best, and most profitable. It will also be the industry to expect the most impressive blindsides from in the future.