What was the Issue?
Pittsburgh Mercy faced a rising challenge: rapidly transitioning hundreds of healthcare workers to secure, remote environments due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The move was vital for maintaining healthcare services and wellness programs, which were traditionally conducted in-person.
What was the Solution?
The solution was IGEL's advanced endpoint computing solutions, which allowed for the swift conversion of existing hardware into secure, manageable, and user-friendly devices. This included repurposing Windows and Wyse thin clients as well as Lenovo and Dell laptops, providing mobile access to digital workspaces and telehealth applications.
What did this mean?
CONTROL: The IGEL OS provided unparalleled control, enabling easy updates and standardization across devices without the need for extensive patching.
RISK: Security risks were significantly mitigated, offering a robust and reliable system that healthcare workers could trust for delivering essential services.
SAVINGS: While specific financial savings aren't mentioned, the transition to IGEL OS resulted in operational efficiency, extending the life of existing hardware and reducing the need for additional investments.
90 Second Narrative.
Imagine you're in a hospital when the world turns upside down due to a pandemic. That's what happened at Pittsburgh Mercy. The task? Get hundreds of healthcare workers operating remotely, stat. Enter David Faynor, wielding the power of IGEL OS. With it, old laptops became secure portals to telehealth and wellness services—no need for new gear. Suddenly, healthcare didn't skip a beat; services continued, and security risks took a nosedive. In essence, technology faded into the background, letting the real heroes do their lifesaving work without a hitch. It was innovation on the fly, saving time and resources when it mattered most