Diagnostic Robotics, which offers AI tools for population health management and triaging patients to the best care site, announced last week it had raised $45 million in Series B funding.
The round was led by StageOne investors with participation from investors including Mayo Clinic, Technion – Israel Institute of Technology and Berkshire Partners cofounder Bradley Bloom. The startup said the funds will go toward product development and investment in sales and marketing, as well as new hires.
“Diagnostic Robotics is using the most precise predictive models, leveraging nuanced definitions of risk and shifting focus away from purely risk-based targeting to clinically-actionable targeting to not only change how health plans approach their members, but to drastically improve member clinical care journeys,” CEO Kira Radinsky said in a statement.
Oncology-focused real-world evidence company Syapse wrapped up a $35 million growth funding round led by an affiliate of Innovatus Capital Partners.
Other participants in the raise include Ally Bridge Group, Amgen Ventures, Merck Global Health Innovation Fund, Northpond Ventures, Revelation Alpine LLC, Safeguard Scientifics and Social Capital.
“We are extremely pleased that Innovatus supports our mission to marry technology and real-world data to provide high-quality healthcare to cancer patients by transforming provider-driven data into actionable insights for health systems and life sciences,” CEO Ken Tarkoff said in a statement.
Senior care technology platform Sage raised $9 million in a seed funding round led by Goldcrest Capital.
Other investors participating in the round include ANIMO Ventures, Distributed Ventures and Merus Capital. Sage offers an app in which caregivers can receive alerts for assistance and keep notes on their patients’ health and needs. They also offer an analytics platform so caregivers and senior care facilities can keep track of how many alerts they receive and how long it takes to respond.
“I saw first-hand the challenges that my grandmother had in retaining her independence as she aged. At the same time, her caregivers had limited tools to support their efforts, and it wasn’t sustainable. Each and every day, we hear stories about how our technology is improving lives. I am proud of our team who is committed to giving the industry best-in-class software to keep older adults safer and give caregivers leverage in their day-to-day care,” CEO and cofounder Raj Mehra said in a statement.
U.K.-based chronic condition management platform Suvera announced it had raised £5 million ($6.1 million) in a funding round led by Morningside Ventures.
The company said it will use the capital to invest in their team and reach more patients and partner organizations in the U.K. The latest round brings its total raise to more than £7 million.