by Brian Arola
Dianna Heinze hasn't gone far from her baby, Livia, since the newborn arrived. But Livia's birth six weeks early means she'll remain in the hospital after her mother returns home soon. Newly installed technology means Heinze and her family can keep an eye on her daughter even if she can't be by her side around the clock. Mayo Clinic Health System in Mankato added AngelEye camera systems to its special care nursery unit in late February, The Free Press reported. Families gain access to streaming video of their babies through an app available on their phones, tablets or web browsers.
Reach: The Star Tribune is Minnesota’s largest newspaper with a Sunday circulation of 397,674 and a weekday circulation is 251,852. The Star Tribune is the state’s largest newspaper and ranks in the top 20 nationally in circulation. Its website receives more than 10.8 million unique visitors each month.
Context: This story was first published in the Mankato Free Press and picked up by the Associated Press and then published in media outlets across the region. The Mayo Clinic Health System recently announced the launch of AngelEye camera systems to several special care nurseries.
Contact: Amanda Dyslin