Last year I worked with a small Canada based startup that lets you measure and monitor key health markers, with a simple finger prick blood test.
I helped HealthTab develop a human-centered design language that would become a solid foundation for their ecosystem of various digital products.
You visit a pharmacy, get a finger prick blood test, we onboard you from a point of care system [¹], meaning you sign up with couple simple steps. And, you're done there. Once your test results are ready, you get an email with a link, that shoots you to the web dashboard [²] where you sign in with the credentials you filled at the pharmacy. You log in, and Voilà, your test results! Next time you get your labs done, take a look at that report, they're horrifying, long, little text printed by early 90s printers, weird form structures, and difficult to digest layout. Obviously we wanted to simplify and drastically improve this experience. Idea was to have a simple experience where even without looking at the specific values, you can tell if results are good, moderate or bad. Color-coding the results help users easily scan their results. The final stage of the project was the product site [³] where we had to market all this hard work with an up to par public site.
about 1 month ago
The colors help a lot. Really clean. ;)
Dude this looks really good. You guys should check out the site. Really nice :)
This is awesome @Kerem Suer ! I wish we could use it here in Oakland.
it's very clean and simple to see only what matters. I personally think the contrast between the moderate and high risk is not enough. In comparison to the green to orange it is very noticeable.
This looks great. Very easy to interpret at a glance. I'm not familiar with Canada's healthcare system, but having worked as a designer for a bit in the U.S. healthcare technology industry, I know that there are many legal implications that go along with this kind of technology. I'd venture to guess that those legal implications are the reason why those printed forms look so awful and intimidating. In your experience with HealthTab, did you run into issues with any of these legalities interfering with your design solutions, or claims that you might be "oversimplifying" the data/information in these reports?
This is outstanding! I enjoy the way you use color in order to communicate to the user how great of a risk they may be in. My only critique is that there is not much of a contrast between the red and the orange. With red holding such a high importance, high risk, I would expect it to jump off the page to the user.
Clean & elegant :-) awesome.
25 days ago
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