There’s a common misperception that artificial intelligence refers to robots doing humans work, someone wearing a virtual reality headset, or a machine taking decision-making processes away from human beings. Quite the contrary, artificial intelligence augments the abilities of people involved in complex tasks to make better decisions, quicker decisions, and sort out the wheat from the chaff when there is lots of data. In no greater area would this be beneficial than the practice of medicine. Providers are overworked, there are massive amounts of data, and the algorithms concerning disease and management are broad. The AGA has outlined the prospects for artificial intelligence in the future of gastroenterology. Sushovan Guha, MD, PhD, from the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix discusses the subject here.