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Sarah Struble

Marketing Manager

Global Healthcare Marketing

Sarah Struble has a passion for heatlhcare and the role business can play in improving lives. She explored that interest while working at the United Nations Foundation with the mHealth Alliance, an organization that used digital technologies to improve health in developing countries. Just prior to joining Cisco, Sarah attended the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School and focused on marketing and healthcare management.

Sarah loves to travel and has worked in several countries in Africa, Asia, and South America. She now lives Washington D.C. with her labradoodle named Watson.

Articles

July 11, 2017

HEALTHCARE

Protect the network. Protect your patients.

Just think of the volume of healthcare data being transferred and stored every day—data from connected medical devices, electronic health records (EHR), clinical workstations, and smart hospital applications for patients,...

June 29, 2017

HEALTHCARE

The network prescription for better business outcomes

What if your network could help you personalize care, streamline clinical workflows, optimize business operations, and facilitate security across your organization? Cisco DNA for healthcare means faster, flexible deployment and...

June 27, 2017

HEALTHCARE

Networks are changing. Fast. Is your hospital ready?

Today’s hyperconnected hospital users—patients, clinicians, administrators, and more—expect increasingly sophisticated digital experiences, including remote consultations, in-room services, and location-aware mobile services. Beyond user expectations, the number of IoT-enabled devices on...

June 22, 2017

HEALTHCARE

Cisco DNA, at the heart of healthcare innovation

When it comes to healthcare, falling behind the curve isn’t an option. Given the fast pace of technology advancements, there is a growing need to transform healthcare to meet patient...

June 14, 2017

HEALTHCARE

Enemy at the gates: Cybersecurity across the continuum of care

Healthcare is the number-one industry targeted by cyber attackers. The average cost of a healthcare data breach is $355 per record—more than double the cost for other industries.[1] With nearly 16.5 million healthcare records exposed in the U.S. in 2016 alone, the economic impact of cyber attacks is staggering.[2] And financial cost isn’t the only […]