Surgenly for GI: The New Gold Standard in Patient Communication

Patients want to know more about their procedure findings, but often are too drowsy to remember

Envision your post-procedure conversations, reinforced by personalized, evidencebased and thoughtful videos

The informed consent process-reimagined

Clinical content by GI thought leaders

Videos reproduce the doctor-patient communication

All videos in English and Spanish

Cloud-based-Nothing to install

Zero-effort setup

No commitment

1. Post-procedure video discussion of virtually every endoscopic finding + maneuver.

2. Office/Telehealth video discussions of virtually every outpatient GI topic.

3. Procedures: Thorough, evidence-based video discussion for informed consent.

4. Nutrition/Diets

5. Give the patient your own preps and consent forms.

6. Customizable survey. Create your own with practice-specific questions.

For Your Practice

Save time*: Be concise, yet patients will understand their conditions better.

Standardize messages, including  your APPs’.

Minimize liability with clear, documented communication

No more printing/mailing preps or consent forms

Increase compliance, including direct-to-procedure patients

* GI decreased productivity by 16.2% March 2020-2022-Becker’s newsletter

For Your Patients

Patients review their personalized information at their own pace, anywhere, on any device.

On informal polling, patients overwhelmingly welcomed this resource.

Take back control of your patient’s medical information: No more googling or phone calls

Personalized videos discuss questions that patients ask every day

Made with best practices in patient education and communication

Better informed patients have better outcomes**

Proven Reasons

Post-Anesthesia Retention of Information

After anesthesia, patients had little recall, and frequently had total amnesia, especially if information was given in the early postoperative period (within 40 minutes)

Blandford CM, et al. Anaesthesia. 2011

Post-colonoscopy testimonial from a real patient:

“Dr. came in an talked to me. I do not remember anything he said.
The nurse said that I answered him. It was pretty funny.
But I did not remember what he said this time or when he talked to me last time.”

**Better Informed Patients=Better Outcomes


“…policies and interventions aimed at strengthening patientsrole in managing their health care can contribute to improved outcomes”

Hibbard JH. Health Affairs. 2013

“Why Patient Education Is Vital for Engagement, Better Outcomes. Patient education is key for engagement in pre- and post-care management, chronic disease management, and preventive care access”




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