Boston Children’s Hospital and the Boston Pediatric Device Consortium (BPDC) are seeking entrepreneurs with ideas to develop new pediatric medical devices.
The application allows patients and providers secure access to one portal which houses the patient’s profile, messages, timeline of significant events, allergies, immunizations, heart rate (which is measured through linked wearable sensors in smartphones and the apple watch), medication, and medical documents.
The startup Qrativ is the joint venture of the biotech company nference and Mayo Clinic. While nference supplies AI technology to the startup, Mayo Clinic offers the clinical expertise needed to give new purpose to pre-existing drugs.
Will a mobile app improve knowledge and life quality of heart failure patients? Massachusetts General Hospital and Jana Care is launching a study to explore.
With Autonomic Systems’ HRV wearable products users can monitor their physiological condition in real time. Real time monitoring enables the early detection of autonomic stress, and, by providing the ability to monitor HRV at the same time as activity level, heart rate, respiration, and other pre-specified conditions and parameters, enables the detection of episodic events. Such determinations can provide unique relations between HRV and an event occurrence, differentiating these detection separately from other activities.
If you’re building a startup in the Boston area, or just want to learn more about the medtech industry, this list of resources is perfect for you.
There are pipelines and initiatives in place. But entrepreneurs from underrepresented minorities still struggle to access Boston’s startup ecosystem.
The PULSE@MassChallenge application launch ushered in key changes, including new corporate partners and a $100 application fee.
In the world of health tech, 3D printing may not get as much buzz as robotics or machine learning. But that’s something 3DHeals wants to change. Its first-ever Boston event on Aug. 3 focused on 3D printing and its challenges and opportunities for healthcare.
The technology to connect healthcare is booming – but is it working to improve care? Often it doesn’t. The reasons and solutions to change that paradigm are the topics to be covered by Robert Pearl, MD, one of the nation’s top physician executives, at his presentation at the 9th Annual mHealth + Telehealth World Conference Monday, July 24 in Boston.