Microbiome Therapeutics, Photoshop for Augmented Reality, and Cancer Treatments were some of the ideas presented on Day 2 of the Y Combinator Starter Accelerator Demonstration Day winter 2018. YC is increasingly using its massive class size (141 startups this time) to finance frontier technology and particularly risky biotech moonshots, while tempering the portfolio with more predictable businesses.
Investors say valuations for post-demo day hikes have risen sharply recently. Some speculate that people who have made a fortune on cryptocurrency are trying to invest their returns elsewhere, which is increasing the demand for YC startups.
The accelerator still admits many international copies of US hits, and YC is also repeating itself a bit. The Podcast application featured exactly the same product and strategy as Breaker, which debuted at YC exactly one year ago. But there were many ambitious and unique businesses unveiled today on the scene of the Mountain History Computer History Museum, and the room was – as always – filled with a who ‘s who’ s d & rsquo; Technology investors.
Take a look at our coverage of the 64 startups that were launched yesterday, as well as our choices for the 7 best companies of yesterday. (Tomorrow morning we will have our favorites from today.)
Here are the more than 60 startups that were launched during the 2018 Winter Demo Day 2 of YC:
Callisto is a sexual misconduct report software built for victims.
The business product works by asking people looking to report an author to give certain unique identifiers, such as a LinkedIn profile or a phone number. If two victims name the same author, they are put in contact, then with an “options advisor”, a lawyer who can give them options on how to handle the situation. The company says that victims who visit Callisto’s website are 5 times more likely to act. They started by deploying their product on college campuses and are now receiving investor donations to deploy the service in the startup community.
Bump is a peer-to-peer streetwear market.
This is the “eBay for Generation Z”. They quickly built an online community, and earned $ 25,000 on GMV $ 430,000 already in March. They claim to be profitable and also have a community of users that is engaged. Bump says that 600,000 messages are sent to users for each week. They believe that they can possibly go beyond streetwear.
Learn more about Bump on TechCrunch here.
The Single Health Company
One Health wants to improve the treatment of canine cancer, using genomic tests and gene sequences to improve the diagnosis and effectiveness of treatments.
They are currently running 2 pilots, where they earned $ 39,000 in two weeks
Onederful is an API for dental insurance.
Onederful says dental practices lose $ 6 billion in revenue a year due to insurance claims issues, and spend $ 3 billion a year on high-friction claims audits . The Onederful API integrates 240 insurance providers to quickly and reliably check the insurance of a patient and ensure that the dentist is paid.
Onederful does not need to sell a dentist by a dentist, and instead develops partnerships with the best dentist software suites for distribution. He is currently in 120 offices.
Anjuna protects applications running in the public cloud.
The company says that about 30% of workloads are currently in the public cloud, and that their goal is to help migrate the remaining 70%. The startup uses its memory encryption technologies to protect applications that are in use, at rest, and in transit. The company claims that it can protect them even if an attacker has root access to the host.
BioRender.io wants to normalize the “visual language of biology and software to communicate it.”
They believe that there is a market opportunity of $ 11 billion to eliminate “ugly scientific images.” Until now, they have worked with 300 institutions, including companies SaaS in Life Sciences Industries Their work has also been featured in scientific journals.
Airship is building a feature reporting framework that allows small startups to deploy products in the same way as large technology companies.
While A / B startups usually tackle small content changes, Airship allows its customers to offer completely different features to their users so that they are better informed about the content. changes and updates.
Learn more about Airship on TechCrunch here.
Gainful makes custom protein shakes.
Most protein shakes are designed and marketed for males and bodybuilders. Gainful asks clients to take a five-minute health check and then receive personalized shakes. 80K people took the quiz, building a huge health data archive for startup. It has 2,700 customers, more than half of whom buy a bottle. Gainful is growing 85 percent a month with $ 40K in sales in February, and it’s profitable on every customer’s first purchase. Eventually, Gainful could be transformed into sports drinks, meal replacements and personalized fitness plans using the data that its competitors do not collect.
Quantierra Real estate investment sources for developers.
He uses his database and his algorithms to determine what can be built, its value and the probability of its sale. Taking a 1.5% discount from all the properties they’re helping to sell, they made $ 141,000 in revenue in 3 months, and say they have $ 310,000 in signed terms sheets.
BloomJoy wants to be the “press associated with lifestyle content”.
They create and broadcast content that they claim to see currently five million weekly readers in just a few weeks. Until now, they work with 19,000 publishers and generate $ 25,000 per week in advertising revenue. This is a $ 5 billion market opportunity, they believe. The team has a media background and has already sold a startup for $ 18 million.
YouTeam allows you to “hire” engineers who work in consulting firms but are currently doing nothing.
The company takes a 20% discount from each job. They say that they are currently making $ 55k in net income per month.
Substack is a subscription publishing platform.
Subscription payments allow journalists to rely on clickbait and sensationalism for clicks and ads. Substack allows any publisher or individual to instantly launch a subscription product. Substack has 7,000 subscribers who pay an average of $ 70 a year, and it takes 10% off. His best writer now earns $ 300K. Eventually, Substack wants to turn subscriber bases into communities and develop them into podcasts and videos. With Kik’s CTO and a former journalist on his founding team, Substack wants to bring back journalism revenues that have escaped social networks.
To learn more about Substack, read the TechCrunch cover here.
HelloVerify conducts instant online background checks in India, where the government recently announced that it would begin scanning all personal files.
The startup is aligned to be among the first to take advantage of this legislation. The company currently has an annual business turnover of $ 3 million and has closed $ 1 million in orders over the past 60 days. The company’s early customers include Accenture, Infosys and Cognizant.
Look at my bills
Watching My Bills is for people who want “lower bills with less hassle.”
The UK-based start-up says it can save $ 320 a year by helping them manage energy, mobile phones and broadband bills, helping them to switch providers and optimize their savings. They make $ 60 in commission each time a user changes company and has generated $ 84,000 so far this month from its 4,000 users.
Station wants to be the software store app as a service by becoming the web browser that people use when they are at work.
It turns workplace apps into a sidebar on the browser for easy access that does not see you getting lost in endless tabs. It has integrated 500 different SAAS applications, users by downloading an average of 12. Station now has 11K active users per week who spend more than 4.5 hours a day in the application. Finally, he wants to sell opportunities for deeper integrations to large SAAS companies, and the promotional discovery of their applications.
Torch wishes to bring executive coaching to entire companies.
The startup uses videoconferencing software to help managers acquire skills that can help them improve. Managers can log in, set goals, and track progress in the Torch dashboard. Torch was founded by a former executive coach and a data scientist. The team says that the startup’s revenue has increased 45% over a month.
Edwin uses the AI to teach English.
They say that they can teach English in ⅓ of the time, at one ⅓ of the cost. You communicate with Edwin via Facebook Messenger or a voice assistant; on Facebook, for example, they have already got 757,000 users.
Meiter aims to be “Opentable for the best restaurants in the world”.
Focusing on the “top 3%” of restaurants that have no trouble getting bookings, Meiter says that instead of paying for Opentable, they found 55 restaurants that would will pay to reduce defections, sell tastier menus and move demand to off-peak hours. This can result in “hundreds of thousands of extra income every year,” they say. Until now, they have not had customers and hope to expand to the estimated 50,000 restaurants in the world that need them.
Pathrise helps students get better jobs in exchange for a percentage of their future salary through a revenue sharing agreement.
University career counselors are outnumbered by students by an average of 2900 to 1, and their offices are obsolete. First, he learns about the student and uses data to bring up relevant job offers. His training can improve the cold emailing of students on recruiters, resumes, interview techniques and salary negotiations. He expects to earn $ 5K per student he is hired. Beginning with 750K software engineering students, Pathrise sees a $ 3.75 billion market, and plans to expand to other types of jobs. Students spend a ton on their education, they struggle to get a job to repay the loans. Increasing the path could help them better leverage their schooling and find the right job for them.
TrapFi pays freelance developers to contribute to projects as soon as their draw request is approved, rather than waiting for a monthly check.
They charge 1.5% of the gains made on the platform; in two weeks, they say they have picked up 500 users and generated $ 25,000 in transactions.
Bioscience with six branches
Sixfold designs nanoparticles to treat cancer and other diseases.
They claim to be able to provide gene editing drugs developed in CRISPR in a way that targets diseased cells without impacting healthy cells. They are currently testing their nanoparticles in mice.
Jido Maps is an AR startup that addresses the problem of persistence, or makes digital objects remain attached to the real environment even when the sensors are not there to observe them.
The company calls itself a “backup button” for AR, allowing users to place objects, save them, and share this information with other users. After a month of beta, 59 companies are using the startup’s API and will soon deploy it to their monthly active users of 300k.
Justin Kan, formerly of Justin.TV and Twitch, announced a “tech-savvy law firm for startups.” Called Atrium .
He said that through his experience as a co-founder and investment in startups, he had become “an unintentional user of corporate legal services.” Believing that he exists a $ 158 billion market for law firms, Kan believes that the Atrium software will help turn legal documents into data. He says his services are used to save customers hourly billing fees for contracts, M & A, blockchain and other documents. Atrium “makes legal services fast, transparent with initial prices.”
LUS manufactures hair products for curly hair.
After decades of media pressure for people to smooth their hair, the public is now kissing curly hair. But management can require tons of products and expensive time. LUS manufactures products for specific crimp levels for various ethnic groups. He reached his annual business turnover of $ 1 million by selling $ 17 worth of products. The gross profit is 70 percent, and the company has $ 400K in the bank. Now he wants the capital to scale to dominate the curated hair market of $ 50 billion a year with a brand that means “Love Ur Self”.
Learn more about LUS Brands on TechCrunch here.
ZBiotics manufactured a genetically modified beverage that can prevent hangovers.
The engineering probiotics of the start-up break down acetaldehyde, one of the major byproducts of alcohol metabolism that would provoke the hangover . Zbiotics says that when its product goes on sale at $ 5 per dose, it will be the first genetically modified probiotic on the market.
Shogun helps companies quickly set up shop windows.
Small businesses looking to take off and put their products online could be paralyzed by the sheer volume of things that needs to be done even before a “click to buy” button appears . Shogun wants to create a simpler workflow for a page editor to create an online store on platforms like Shopify. The service is specifically designed for non-technical people.
To learn more about Shogun on TechCrunch, click here
DearBrightly Offers personalized skin care prescriptions online.
Their main product is a “retinoid”, which is used to treat acne, psoriasis and other inflammatory skin conditions. You send images of your skin to one of their partner dermatologists, help you establish a skin care regimen and get the necessary prescriptions.
To learn more about DearBrightly on TechCrunch, click here
Sketchbox is a Photoshop for AR and VR.
They believe that someday there will be as many AR / VR designers as there are graphic web designers today. Until now, they have worked with more than 2,000 designers and found that “advanced users” spend an average of 3.5 hours per week on the platform. Companies like Microsoft, Oculus and Eon Reality have tested Sketchbox. This is a $ 6 billion market opportunity, Sketchbox estimates.
Learn more about Sketchbox on TechCrunch here.
EnvKey wants to be the LastPass of the API keys.
As companies become larger and larger, the complex network of tools and APIs they have access to can begin to skid very quickly. EnvKey is here to try to keep track of all those keys and secrets and make sure they are properly updated. EnvKey also has tools in place to make sure that only the right people have access to them internally.
To learn more about EnvKey on TechCrunch, click here
Tradewind Bioscience works on drugs that block the spread of cancer.
His two founders both independently identified a cancerous protein that occurs during cancer metastasis and chose to team up to tackle the problem. They focus first on ovarian cancer, although they say that their therapies will work with “most” cancers.
To learn more about Tradewind Bioscience on TechCrunch, click here
Arrow wants to build Instagram for augmented reality.
Its application allows users to attach text and emojis to real-world objects and share videos of their AR creations. Its Autoemoji identifies common objects and facial expressions, and fills the screen with related emoji. The startup expects that the number of modern AR compatible phones will reach 500 million in 2019, thus expanding its base of potential users. The public beta version of Arrow saw 25K videos shared in 2 months. Building a new stream of social content will be very difficult against Instagram and Snapchat, but the autoemoji feature is innovative.
Wing It is a Facebook Messenger robot that tries to get you out of the house during a weekend trip.
He recommends AirBNBs, local hikes and other activities based on your preferences – things like distance from home, cost per person, etc. They are currently seeing 70% weekly engagement from their existing users.
Learn more about WingIt on TechCrunch here.
Tipe is a tool for developers that takes a useless text in their life.
Getting started makes it easier for developers to navigate the code without having to constantly edit content on behalf of marketing, allowing non-developers to make these changes quickly and easily.
As our own Jon Shieber wrote here, “ Swayable was founded by three ancient physicists to help develop political messages that inform and persuade rather than simply incite and propagate. “
They aim to help the a / b political groups test their messages to determine which messaging works best, while sharing only accurate information. They currently have $ 100k in monthly pounds, with clients including the DNC, and the ACLU
To learn more about Swayable on TechCrunch, click here
Quantstamp automatically checks the security of smart contracts.
The new popularity of the blockchain has led to more companies using smart contracts. But manually checking their security is time consuming and expensive. Last year, $ 300 million was compromised because of smart contract hacks. Quantstamp has developed an automated process that analyzes smart contracts based on vulnerabilities.
He has already earned $ 2.4 million in revenue from six audits of smart business contracts, and he has 50 clients waiting to pay $ 500,000 per audit. Quantstamp could take smart contracts by making companies confident that they will not be diverted.
Glimpse tries to reduce inefficient spending in schools.
The firm combines educational institutions’ accounting systems with student performance data to help educational institutions understand what they are injecting into. money and see where they get the best return on investment. The ultimate goal of the team is to “fundamentally change the way 800 billion dollars are spent in education each year”.
ClearBrain helps companies target ads to users most likely to sign up for a subscription, purchase a product, or cancel their subscription. account (for example).
It pulls data from the tools that companies already use (like Segment, Optimizely and Heap) and then deploys an artificial intelligence to analyze and group users according to their likelihood of performing a specific action . The ultimate goal, according to CEO Bilal Mahmood, is to “democratize the AI for traders.”
Learn more about ClearBrain on TechCrunch here.
Players & # 39; Lounge is an online platform where players can compete for money.
Players can deposit money on their account and then look for other players who are willing to throw a few dollars on a FIFA or Fortnite match. The startup’s scoring system allows players to know if they take someone with a similar skill set or are out of their league. The company takes 10% of the bets and says that they are growing 25% a week.
Memora Health “Builds a Virtual Nurse for Patient Monitoring.”
Il s’avère que chaque fois que quelqu’un quitte le cabinet d’un médecin, les infirmières sont rémunérées pour suivre le traitement du patient. Memora vise à automatiser cette interaction en utilisant l’intelligence artificielle. Jusqu’à maintenant, ils ont atteint 70 000 $ en revenus mensuels récurrents et 3,8 millions de dollars ont été garantis en lettres d’intention. Ils disent qu’ils ont «construit l’infrastructure pour assurer le suivi de chaque patient aux États-Unis.»
Trésor du Premier
Treasury Prime crée des API pour les banques.
La plupart des banques utilisent encore de vieux ordinateurs centraux et des modifications manuelles, ce qui entraîne des retards dans les services bancaires. Trésor Prime dit qu’elle peut accélérer le processus d’ouverture d’un compte bancaire de 3 jours à 3 minutes. Le démarrage consiste à créer des API pour vérifier les soldes et l’historique des transactions, envoyer et recevoir de l’argent par ACH et par fil, et plus encore.
Il a maintenant une intégration en direct avec une banque qui émet de vrais comptes bancaires avec l’API de Treasury Prime. Avec une équipe qui a construit des API pour Silicon Valley Bank et Stripe, et qui a vendu une ancienne société pour 200 millions de dollars, Treasury Prime veut moderniser les services bancaires.
Au moment où une brèche massive se produit, Hunter2 espère avoir déjà une démonstration de laboratoire en ligne sur laquelle les ingénieurs pourront s’exercer.
Hunter2 sert d’outil pour former les ingénieurs à mieux gérer la sécurité des applications web grâce à une approche soft-touch, donnant aux employés des rappels semi-réguliers des compétences nécessaires et des exercices construits autour d’une expérience du monde réel comme Equifax bidouille.
Pour en savoir plus sur Hunter2 sur TechCrunch, cliquez ici
Slite essaie de réinventer des outils de collaboration pour les équipes.
Imaginez si Google Docs a été développé par quelqu’un à Slack. Google Docs est déjà une expérience assez simpliste, mais Slite vise à créer un ensemble d’outils de collaboration autour d’une application de notes traditionnelle. Le but est de créer une sorte de hub où les équipes peuvent entrer et laisser tomber des notes, se terminant avec quelque chose de similaire à un wiki interne.
En savoir plus sur Slite sur TechCrunch ici.
L’App Podcast veut être le podcast de Netflix pour ….
Avec 500 000 spectacles et 30 millions d’épisodes, l’application Podcast aide les gens à écouter du contenu audio parlé, mais souhaite éventuellement se lancer dans la découverte et l’abonnement à des contenus exclusifs. La société s’attend à ce qu’il y ait 500 millions d’auditeurs de podcasts mensuels dans cinq ans, et souhaite que 10% d’entre eux paient 10 $ par mois pour un accès exclusif aux meilleurs créateurs. L’application Podcast a connu une croissance mensuelle de 50% pendant un an et compte maintenant 40 000 utilisateurs actifs par jour. Mais il devra s’élever au-dessus d’une légion d’autres applications de podcast, y compris le précédent YC démarrage Breaker qui a la même stratégie.
Lire la couverture complète de TechCrunch pour en savoir plus sur The Podcast App
Groww veut être le Robinhood pour l’Inde.
La société affirme que bien qu’il y ait 250 millions de personnes dans la classe moyenne en Inde, seulement environ 10 millions d’entre elles investissent en ligne. Le démarrage commence ses efforts avec des fonds communs de placement, en gagnant une commission de 1 pour cent sur les transactions. Ensuite, la société cherche à prendre des actions, obligations et cryptocurrencies.
Persephone Biome tente de réorienter le microbiome intestinal pour aider les médicaments contre le cancer. Ils fabriquent une pilule contenant des bactéries intestinales.
Ils prévoient d’entrer en essais cliniques en 2019.
Biobot Analytics analyse les eaux usées de la ville “pour estimer la consommation d’opiacés.”
Actuellement, «les meilleures données comptent les personnes qui meurent», ce qui n’est pas suffisant pour aider les villes à faire des prédictions. Les fondateurs expérimentés du MIT ont déclaré qu’ils étaient «passionnés par l’utilisation de nos compétences pour faire face à la plus grande crise de drogue de l’histoire américaine.» Jusqu’à présent, ils ont reçu 17 lettres d’intérêt et pensent qu’il s’agit d’une opportunité de 1,5 milliard de dollars par an. Canada seul. En plus de l’usage de drogues, ils espèrent également mesurer les produits pharmaceutiques, les maladies infectieuses et la consommation alimentaire. This is “data that companies would pay billions for.”
Nectome aims to preserve people’s brains, for when and if scientists ever develop a method to upload your memories to a computer.
The catch (as explained by co-founder Robert McIntyre) is that the method is “100 percent fatal” — the company’s plans involve terminally ill patients, under anesthesia, to a heart lung machine that will pump embalming chemicals into their arteries.
Read more about Nectome on TechCrunch here.
Promise is a bail reform startup, offering counties and local governments an alternative to holding low-risk people behind bars simply because they can’t afford bail.
For each participant, Promise provides counties with a comprehensive intake procedure and then sets up each participant with a care plan specific to them. Promise will then monitor and support participants by helping them ensure they know when they’re supposed to appear in court, and remind them of obligations like drug testing or substance abuse treatment needed. The app also provides participants with job training, housing, counseling and referrals.
Read more about Promise on TechCrunch here.
Beanstalk is an indoor farming startup that can grows produce at the cost of outdoor farming.
The company simplifies operations while reducing cost with its own custom machinery that takes on some of the high-cost areas for outdoor farming. Beanstalk holds some advantages, namely they don’t have to worry about weather and don’t need pesticides. They’re focusing on heirloom greens like spinach to grow to start and are focused on customers within 100 miles of where they’re growing.
Nutrigene makes personalized supplements based on your own health data.
Users upload their 23andme (or similar) data, and they try to create tailored supplements accordingly. Eventually, they intend to move into personalized medicine. They’ve say they’ve made $17,328 in revenue since launching 2.5 months ago, with a margin of 50% per order.
Read more about Nutrigene on TechCrunch here.
Precious is an iPhone app that uses AI to curate your baby photos.
It “scans that mess and finds the meaningful moments,” they said on stage. So far they’ve gotten 54,000 paying monthly subscribers and “create and update the perfect album for every child as they grow.” Using specialized AI, it determines what it thinks are the best photos and sends them to customers regularly. So far they say they have $180,000 in monthly recurring revenue and are profitable. They believe this is a $20 billion market opportunity.
Zyper wants to “re-create social networks for brands”.
It identifies a brand’s most engaging users, and offers them rewards relevant to the brand’s products (not money) in exchange for posting content about that brand. The company says they’ve made $1m in revenue since launching 9 months ago.
Cognition IP is a tech-enabled patent law firm focused on getting the job done quicker and cheaper.
The startup claims they charge half the price of traditional law firms and that they file patents in 14 days while larger firms spend as much as 30 days getting patents filed. The company did this by building automation tools, like a smart search engine that takes a patent application and finds similar ones. They’ve also automated formatting, and built software that fills out forms for users. The company launched three months ago and is profitable with $200k in revenue.
Mirror AI takes a photo and creates “thousands” of emoji that look like you. A few weeks after launching, they’ve got 300,000 installs.
Tarjimly connects refugees and immigrants with native speakers of their language for help navigating difficult situations, from paperwork to disaster response.
It’s anonymous, free, and works entirely within Facebook Messenger, with more platforms on the way.
Read more about Tarjimly on TechCrunch here.
OurMenu replaces ordering from a waiter with ordering from a website.
Labor costs are huge for restaurants. OurMenu wants to let you order from your phone at your table instead of talking to a waiter, and without downloading an app. You scan a QR code on the table, choose your food, order and pay, and then the food is brought to you. OurMenu plans to charge restaurants $300 per month for the tech, and will aggregate the menu choice data to sell back to them.
Archform is teeth aligner software startup that lets orthodontists create, design and 3D print aligners within their own offices.
The idea is to provide orthodontists with a way to better compete against some direct-to-consumer teeth aligner startups and cut down on the cost of Invisalign.
Read more about ArchForm on TechCrunch here.
Ropeo wants to be the Stitch Fix of Latin America.
The company offers a monthly clothing subscription service with some features optimized for its particular market. The company allows users to try before they buy and takes cash on pickup because credit card use is so low in LatAm. The company believes that they’ll be able to negotiate better deals with partners as they scale and that after clothing, they’ll be able to grow to sourcing different types of apparel.
Pulse is trying to crowdsource research and advisory reports by tapping a community of IT execs.
They currently have 3,000+ IT executives on the platform, and say they’re growing by over 100 companies per week. Its reports are free, instead aiming to make money buy connecting IT buyers and vendors.
Read more about Pulse on TechCrunch here.
Playbook is for college students who want to hang out.
It’s an app with 240 beta users at Harvard, 30% of whom use it daily. In March, they organized 101 get togethers and “most the people that hung out and had a great time didn’t know each other beforehand.” It’s available on both iOS and Android.
Read more about Playbook on TechCrunch here.
Delphia works with publishers to create applications that help their readers make decisions — think of them as BuzzFeed quizzes, but for complex decisions, and with real data science on the backend. The company’s first application was called Vote Compass, which told users how their political views line up with election candidates. Now it’s expanding beyond politics.
Read more about Delphia on TechCrunch here.
Dana Cita offers student loans in Indonesia.
Previously, there were no loans in the 260 million-person country where 76 percent of people are unbanked. Dana Cita believes student loans can be the start of an adult’s financial life, and a way to recruit long-time customers for other financial services. It’s originated $100K in loans to 52 borrowers so far. The question is whether after seeing the student loan debt crisis in America, Indonesians will want to take money from a startup.
Tributi wants to build a TurboTax for Latin America.
The startup says that the vast majority of people in Latin America have their taxes prepped by individual accountants rather than using software products. The company says upcoming tax reform across the continent will drive even more traffic to solutions like theirs. The startup says it is growing 25 percent week over week since launch.
EasyEmail is a Chrome plugin that analyzes your emails finds your most common phrases and autocompletes sentences for you.
So much of the emails that we send feel like they’re being written on autopilot. Wouldn’t it be great if they actually were? For users sending a lot of repetitive sales or PR emails, the service offers a system that will keep you from copy-pasting up a storm and let you intelligently blaze through your emails.
Read more about EasyEmail on TechCrunch Here.
Ben aims to be a unified platform for learning about, buying, selling, and storing cryptocurrency.
With the hundreds of wallets and exchanges floating around in the blockchain ether, it’s easy for novices to get lost in the fray. Ben’s mobile app distinguishes itself from other wallet exchanges by integrating crypto education, using the platform to also deliver news about currencies and offer Q&As related to crypto investing.
Medumo aims to reduce day-of medical procedure cancellations.
Last minute schedule changes can be costly for both the patients and the medical facilities.
But a lot of these cancellations aren’t by choice, but rather because patients forgot to fast or avoid certain foods before a procedure. Medumo offers support over text and email, providing instructions so that the patient is ready when they need to be. For its customers, they say it’s resulted in a 30% reduction in no shows.