The medical industry is one of the most efficient industries in terms of indentifying problems or barriers in their procedures and finding solutions. Today, this industry is again seem to be producing solutions to a problem, which is very problematic for hospitals and patients alike, such as patient ID and maintenance every patient’s proper medical records (Tilley et al, 1984). One solution is of inserting a chip into each person in the US, which holds a full and often updated medical record and ID of the person. The pros and cons of this suggestion are yet to be debated upon, which is why they are still but a hypothetical solution. The problem these chips will seek to solve is one that is pervasive in the medical industries, especially for hospitals when dealing with emergency cases. This problem affects the treatment of such patients severely. When they are brought to a hospital where they have not been to before, for emergency treatment of something, the hospital does not have the proper medical records needed for to treat the patient accurately and accordingly. Thus, the patient runs the risk of receiving treatments, which may be inaccurate or harmful for them due to their medical history or present medical condition. For example, a newly pregnant woman who happens to incur some bone damage while she is far from her regular hospital may end up at a hospital that is unaware of her condition and thus x-rays her, which could be harmful for the fetus (Tilley et al, 1984).