Diagnostic Reports at your home


An electroencephalogram (EEG) is a test used to evaluate the electrical activity in your brain at Home.
EEG reports help to identify the cause of certain symptoms – such as seizures (fits) or memory problems – or find out more about a condition you've already been diagnosed with.
The main use of an EEG is to detect and investigate epilepsy, a condition that causes repeated seizures.

General Work Responsibilities of a Medical Caregiver

An EEG will help to identify the type of epilepsy and many other diseases. Such as

  • Dementia
  • Head injury and concussion
  • Brain tumors
  • Encephalitis (brain inflammation)
  • Sleep disorders, such as sleep apne
General Work Responsibilities of a Medical Caregiver

ECG at home

An electrocardiogram (ECG) is a simple test that can be used to check the heart's rhythm and electrical activity at home.

An electrocardiogram is a painless, noninvasive way to help diagnose many common heart problems.

A health care provider might use an electrocardiogram to determine or detect:

  • Irregular heart rhythms (arrhythmias)
  • If blocked or narrowed arteries in the heart (coronary artery disease) are causing chest pain or a heart attack
  • Whether you have had a previous heart attack
  • How well certain heart disease treatments, such as a pacemaker Chest pain
  • Dizziness, lightheadedness or confusion
  • Heart palpitations
  • Rapid pulse
  • Shortness of breath
  • Weakness, fatigue or a decline in ability to exercise


Pulmonary function testing is a complete evaluation of the respiratory system including patient history, physical examinations, and tests of pulmonary function.

Pulmonary function tests (PFTs) are noninvasive tests that show how well the lungs are working. The tests measure lung volume, capacity, rates of flow, and gas exchange. This information can help your healthcare provider diagnose and decide the treatment of certain lung disorders at home

General Work Responsibilities of a Medical Caregiver

Audiometry - An audiometry exam tests your ability to hear sounds. Sounds vary, based on their loudness (intensity) and the speed of sound wave vibrations (tone) at home.

An audiometry test is performed to determine how well you can hear. This may be done as part of a routine screening or in response to a noticeable loss of hearing.

The common causes of hearing loss include:

  • Birth defects
  • Chronic ear infections
  • Inherited conditions, such as otosclerosis, which occurs when an abnormal growth of bone prevents structures within the ear from functioning properly
  • An injury to the ear
  • Inner ear diseases, such as Meniere's disease or an autoimmune disease that affect the inner ear
  • Regular exposure to loud noises
  • A ruptured eardrum



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