nifty, but not likely
Health care has always been one of those areas where what you experience depends vastly on where you live. If you're in a major metro area and have access to a top-tier facility, you'll see these trends come to you much sooner than if you're in a rural area, or even a small city, with no access to top-flight medical care.
Hospitals in major metro areas can afford this technology, in large part because they receive grants, have endowments, etc. In contrast, smaller hospitals do well to stay open because they have to take everyone who comes in the door, serve a greater percentage of people who lack access to preventative health care, etc.
I'm all for technology, but the first thing that needs to change in health care is the business model. The current financing method works for nobody and is bankrupting the economy.