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This groundbreaking robot can simulate realistic stroke for nurse training

“HAL S5301’s breakthrough speech enhanced by AI and its clinical capabilities surpass those of any other patient simulators on the market.”

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Meet HAL S5301, the revolutionary robot that can simulate having a stroke, providing new groundbreaking training for nurses.

From facial drooping, to sweating and tears, it would seem HAL S5301 can do it all.

This robotic patient, which is being dubbed as the most advanced of its kind in the world, has now found a new home at a nursing training centre, and is already paving the way for future healthcare education.

The robot, has became a patient at the Emory University Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing, with the centre becoming the first to get a commercial installation of HAL S5301.

HAL S5301: A profile 

The groundbreaking patient simulator comes with several breakthrough features including AI enhanced conversational speech, lifelike motor movement and next-generation simulated physiology, which allows the robot to simulate stroke symptoms as well as other conditions to help nurses train.

HAL S5301 allows for educators to facilitate true-to-life clinical training experiences in the areas of emergency, trauma, ICU, and meg-sure care with a level of fidelity never before possible.

The robot is helping to to train the next generation of nurses with its previously mentioned conversations speech powered by advanced AI and lifelike skin and skin responses, movement and expressions.

HAL’s abilities 

So, what can HAL S5301 do?

HAL can:

.Present with symptoms of many different conditions, including stroke and cardiac arrest.

.Produce accurate readings on real diagnostic equipment including ECGs, pulse oximeters, blood pressure monitors, glucose tests.

.Be cannulated, catheterised, have blood drawn, be defibrillated and verbally interact.

.Be reprogrammed, wirelessly, on the fly, to keep training scenarios realistic and dynamic.

Training scenarios

Thanks to the abilities of HAL S5301, students are able to immerse themselves in realistic training scenarios that demand critical thinking skills and reinforce the transfer of these learned experiences to real-world clinical practice.

John Eggert, executive vice president of Gaumard, creators of HAL S5301, says: ““We are thrilled to announce the first installation of HAL S5301 at the Emory University Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing.

“HAL represents the new generation of technology that will be used to educate and empower tomorrow’s nursing and medical graduates with an unprecedented level of real-world skill, confidence, and preparation.”

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