Sydney healthtech startup CancerAid has announced the close of a $1.25 million Series B round, bringing the total valuation of the startup to $4.25 million. The app was created to help organise a patient’s cancer journey, helping sufferers to self manage their treatment and expectations.
Instead of trying to create a one-size-fits-all approach, Sydney startup Surgical Partners has created an integration hub that works with a range of accounting systems like Xero, MYOB and Quickbooks. The paperless system enables doctors to manage their practice with live data at the compliance accounting level and in real time.
Hot on Health is an educational platform looking to help inform people about healthcare, getting thinking about their health before it gets to the stage where it becomes a problem.
Sydney healthtech startup CancerAid has launched in the Apple Store and has also signed 17 new customers, including its first international customer in Hong Kong. CancerAid is one of the world’s first apps to bring personalised cancer care to smartphones and is set to revolutionise patient care on a global scale. The startup is now in the process of raising $1.25 million in Seed funding.
To decrease the cost of hospital expenditure and relieve the time spent between patient and doctor is new healthtech app, Ada. The app is a diagnosis smartphone service that was built in Berlin and London with the input of more than 100 medical doctors and years of clinical research.
Sydney-based startup Brontech is one of the latests startups to utilise blockchain technology in a different way to fintechs. Unlike fintech startups Brontech is not moving money, giving loans or encrypting currency, instead they are using blockchain to build a platform that can establish trust and security in the healthcare system.
Coviu, with the help of Data61 has developed a platform from the ground up to target the next technology curve, being video conferencing technology.
Ask the Australian Government about our nation’s healthcare system and it will tell you that it is broken. From WellOne’s healthcare membership system to health job search platform HealthcareLink, the number of Australian startups that have emerged in the sector over the last few years confirms that there are quite a few problems to be solved.