Hostplus Super, an industry super fund for the hospitality sector, has invested $27.5 million into Oxford Nanopore Technologies, joining investors including Singapore’s and China Construction Bank International in the £100M ($182 million) round.
For ScalaMed, the journey to helping patients manage their health simply and conveniently, on the go, starts with medication management
Using 360 degree videos, the startup develops experiences based on a range of scenarios and scenes relating to common phobias
Trimph is a biomedical startup working to commercialise a range of medical technologies using their patented polymer platform.
Through a private mobile platform, Kindom allows parents to record their child’s medical and developmental data and store it in one secure space.
HealthEngine has announced the closure of a $26.7 million Series C round led by Sequoia India, which will help expand the startup’s team and offerings.
Clinivid has developed a cloud-based platform where medical professionals can privately share patient information and results through video and images.
CSIRO has announced a partnership between Data61’s Coviu and Health Team Australia, which will see a real-time online video platform rolled across Australia.
The government has launched the Biomedical Translation Fund, a $500 million fund that will help commercialise biomedical discoveries.
Whether you’re in for a broken arm or surgery, being in hospital is often scary. For people with cancer – and their families – the endless parade of doctors and treatments can be downright terrifying. There are countless, often time-sensitive decisions to be made and wading through all the medical terminology to understand all the options is difficult.
Today marks a significant milestone in not just the Australian startup’s journey, but the US drone industry as well, with Flirtey and NASA both anticipating the green light to conduct the first Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) approved deliveries by drones on US soil in Wise, Virginia as part of an event being labelled ‘Let’s Fly Wisely’.
Much to the chagrin of medical professionals, the internet has allowed people from all over the world to self-diagnose and easily get information that should most likely be coming from doctors.