Patientory Ptoy Review – Medical Blockchain Solutions


storm gain mining

binance banner 728x90


Medical records and mobile app on the blockchain!

Get 3% off on Genesis Mining – nBiS6j

Support me on
Follow me on
Follow me on

Secure your coins with a hardware wallet!
Get the Ledger Nano S

Buy Bitcoin and ETH online with CEX – super easy!

Sign up on Bitfinex to get your IOTA, OmiseGo, EOS, and get 10% off your first month's fees!

Buy Bitcoin online using Visa or Mastercard with Coinmama!

Donations are always appreciated
LTC — LguhPERjTXenBqe5gjaKgJn9CHZmP4AJKw
Dash — XfKcrjBEYyWypNLgZzPtQvwfWWAG9MaZAr
Ethereum — 0x18BC5a79872115d9b774233A2011b10Ab302Ad24
NAV – Nbouc8cE38LQTMcnAb7oa7J8rqjKrNcxcY

Disclaimer: Everything expressed here is my opinion and not official investment advice – please do your own research before risking your own money!

Thanks for watching!
Please like, subscribe, and share if you found this useful!

Questions or comments please e-mail

Patientory Ptoy Review – Medical Blockchain Solutions

StormGain Review


Created by Sara Bauer and Richard Abermann


  1. Hope this works out because I know so many people, particularly older boomers, with health issues who spend a ton of time dealing with their providers over paperwork and billing and qualifications and on and on. Days on the phone and trips to various govt officialdom. California healthcare is a complete mess. So happy to be in great health and so empathetic for those who are not only sick but having to deal with a soylent green approach to healthcare. “Soylent green is people!”

  2. Looks a lil suspicious the people who they say work there it shows the contrary after going to linkin profile….sounds like a good project in general

  3. PTOY is going to be huge. Want to break something big into the medical field then you need people in the medical field i.e. the staff at PTOY.
    Another thing that is going to be huge is the ability to transfer to new doctors and have your medical records available immediately.

  4. Wonder how PTOY compares to Health Care Chain? I’m sitting on 1,000 HCC at the moment, hoping it ends up being a hidden gem… 😂😂😂😂

  5. Hey Yann, I will add it to the list, but realistically it will be a while. I know DataDash just did a review

  6. Hi, Thanks again for the great videos, what do you think about DentaCoin? It is a real working company at the moment and the coin is available and used by some clients/dental clinics already even before the ICO (at a discount on the ICO).

  7. There are huge problems with electronic health records regarding adoption without blockchain etc. These problems have to be solved before blockchain solutions can be migrated to blockchain. Patientory is naive in their use of blockchain technology and in my humble opinion, this will go nowhere.

  8. The idea is A+.. my biggest concern is the team may not have enough technical expertise or experience.. it’s finally worth buying at .15 US tho!

  9. You are quite right when you say that everything is easily solvable with tech. I have worked with eHealthcare myself and the scope of solving the problem is quite simple and you could use tech that is 15 years old. The big issue though, is the amount fingers in tech records, from the doctor to the pharmacist, to the blood lab, to the respiratory techs, to the nurses, to the physiotherapists, to the xray techs and then you have the hospitals, etc. There is no standard and trying to bring all of these together is like trying to herd cats. Every single component of healthcare, has it own legacy system, and unfortunately, these legacy systems are still too efficient. And converting to a digital system would create a spike in the cost of health care, even though in the long run, it would save money. This problem is a human problem, a multiplicity of providers problem and not a tech problem. The tech is the easy part. As an example, take a doctor ordering blood tests. He has a pre-printed for that he checks off in 30 seconds while in front of the patient. He doesn’t have to go to a computer, log in, retrieve the patient identity and start a series of UIX mouse clickes etc to order the test and then what? The patient can take it to the lab of their choice. The simple piece of paper is a lot easier.

    A digital solution should have happened long ago, and trying to impose one in this field, is very close to impossible. An outside company can’t do it. It has to be by an industry player already in the game. For example, suppose the MRI machine sent imagery to a central eHealth record repository. That function has to be built by the mRI manufacturer. We need a disruption and standardization of all facets before any tech efficiencies are reaped.

  10. Good point. What if the responsibility was on the patient to gather the data? Request records and have them processed thru the PTO tech (rather then email)? Can patients request data? Just throwing ideas out there.

  11. I think that you are on to the paradigm of unifying health care records if you made it the patients responsibility. Even if the patient carried something a low tech as an encrypted USB memory stick. And I think that the millennials would go for say, a blockchain solution on the cloud accessible by their cell phone. The big problem though is demographics. We have the baby boomers — a huge chunk of the population that were value-programmed before ubiquitous computing and indeed the internet. These are the old folks now that are the biggest users of health care and the most technologically inept. As they age, they don’t have the wherewithal to manage their own health records. A lot of them have trouble keeping appointments. Solving this issue requires a lot dialog like this, from all stakeholders and interested parties alike. It is a very tough problem. I appreciate your dialectics, civility and the very fact that you are generating solutions by asking the right questions.

  12. Good point, and the fact that demographics can be an issue are valid points in terms of tech accessibility and users being able to use the tech. I think this matter will more likely be best integrated as an inter-generational solution possibly. Definitely a lot of other factors to consider.

  13. Found this article. It seems responsibility will be based on the patient or user.

    Quote: Through use of the company’s mobile app, Patientory users create an individual profile. Their medical information is then stored on a secure, HIPAA-compliant blockchain platform, allowing them to connect with care providers as well as other patients who have similar health issues or concerns. This allows patients greater control over their overall health across multiple care teams, both inside and outside of the hospital.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *