Category Archive For "Syndicates"
One of the greatest strengths of AngelMD comes from our pipeline of investment opportunities. Today we are sharing one of them with you. Each hand-picked Premium Syndicate offering must meet rigorous standards, but VICIS is one of the strongest offerings we’ve ever had. The AngelMD community has invested in this cutting-edge sports helmet company in the past, and we’re excited to offer an opportunity to be part of the VICIS success story.
The story of VICIS started at the University of Washington. Sam Browd, a Pediatric Neurosurgeon, believed that sports-related concussions and chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) needed better solutions. Dr. Browd partnered with a leading engineer and an executive with extensive medical device experience to form VICIS.
For the past three years, VICIS has been named the safest helmet in football as measured by the NFL and the NFL Players Association. The company has 28 NFL teams, more than 200 NCAA programs and 1500 high school programs using its ZERO1 helmet this year.
The VICIS success story is evident through its sales. Demand for the ZERO1 helmet, and for forthcoming VICIS products continues to grow. The balance of 2019 will focus on football. In 2020, the company is launching into hockey with direct involvement from leaders like Wayne Gretzky and Brett Hull. The company also plans to expand into lacrosse, soccer, and even military applications. 2021 will begin the expansion into new categories.
This is a great opportunity to invest in a company and a product that is directly responsible for the first notable improvements in concussions and subsequent cases of CTE. This AngelMD Premium Syndicate is raising a minimum of $2 million in a convertible note in advance of a Series C round. To date the company has raised $85 million.
To learn more, and to start join this Syndicate, please click here.
Please invite your colleagues to become part of the AngelMD community. The more subject matter experts that we have participating on the platform, the more great opportunities like VICIS that we can bring to our members.
Recognized for its ability to avoid pain, scarring, and long recovery times, minimally invasive vascular access procedures (VAP) continues to gain popularity year over year. That said, VAP does have inherent risks, with patients in nearly 20 percent of cases seeing at least some negative impact related to bleeding. Saranas is a Texas-based company that is focused on minimizing these risks by providing early detection and monitoring of internal bleeding complications via bioimpedance measurements.
We recently had the chance to speak with Saranas CEO Zaffer Syed. He brought us up to speed with where the company is today, its future plans, and his thoughts on how to build a thriving medical startup.
The History of Saranas
Saranas was incorporated in 2013, with technology licensed out of the Texas Heart Institute. The technology was invented by Dr. Medhi Razavi at Texas Heart, when he identified that he could likely correlate changes in bioimpedence to serve as a proxy for internal bleeding. Dr. Razavi led the early pilot work while serving as an Adjunct Professor at Rice University, eventually finding enough traction to form the company.
Dr. Razavi helped lead the company through its early Seed and A rounds, working toward getting Saranas to its final product development stages. However, challenges in 2016 required a new developer for the product, and Dr. Razavi stepped back to a Director role when Syed took over as CEO.
Animal lab studies of Saranas’ Early Bird Bleed Monitoring System show that the product works fantastic as it is today. A recent study, completed in August, showed no false positives while still retaining the necessary sensitivity. The next steps, according to Syed, include a completion of the verification and validation stages, then continued testing of the product prior to FDA submission. Saranas is aiming to have these tests completed by the end of 2017.
Building the Team
One recent piece of news from Saranas was the company’s addition of Dr. Philippe Genereux as Chief Medical Officer (CMO). Dr. Genereux has worked as an Interventional Cardiologist since 2009, and is the Co-Director of the Structural Heart Disease Program at Morristown Medical Center.
I asked Syed about the value that Dr. Genereux adds to the team.
Dr. Genereux is very involved, especially from an innovation standpoint. He’s been involved with some of the leading clinical trials in the interventional cardiology (IC) space, and he’s been connected to Saranas as an advisor for a few years.
He holds a keen interest in what we’re doing because he knows first-hand not only the risks related to internal bleeding but also the impact that our product can have. He co-authored a paper published in JAMA that highlights the fact that bleeding occurs in 18-19 percent of IC cases, with significant impacts on mortality, length of stay, and cost to the patient.
Syed tells me that, as CMO, Dr. Genereux has not only been driving awareness, but he’s also made some significant changes in product positioning. He was able to identify ways to use the Saranas technology in the venous position that extends monitoring post procedurally as well as during the procedure.
“His ability to tie together both the business and medical sides is what attracted us to him in this position.”
The Future of Saranas
These are exciting times for the young company. The team continues to grow, while still keeping a focus on efficiency. At present, there are four full-time equivalent members, four consultants, and a team of four leading cardiologist on its Scientific Advisory Board.
Syed tells us that Saranas plans to submit its technology to the FDA soon after final testing, which is scheduled to end in December 2017 and expect to have first-in-human clinical experience in early 2018.
Windpact has big ambitions: to become the most advanced impact protection company in the world.
Before starting Windpact, CEO Shawn Springs had seen countless injuries during his NFL career, where the players were outfitted in what should have been the best gear available. But when Springs totaled his car in an accident, his children walked away with only scratches because of the impact technology in their car seats. What if he could translate that level of protection into helmet technology for use across a variety of sports?
I recently had the chance to speak with Shawn Springs, Windpact’s Founder and Chief Executive Officer. As the company ramps up for its syndicate funding round through angelMD, he had some valuable insight into the genesis of the company, and what it plans to do next.
Windpact is taking a unique approach to building a brand that is solving all types of impacts, from football helmets to race cars. Rather than building its own equipment and end products, the company partners with top brands to integrate its Crash Cloud system into their products. This holds the potential to scale quickly and spread their life-saving technology to more hands, across a variety of fields, with less cost and overhead.
First thing’s first – How does Windpact make money?
We don’t sell ski helmets or shoulder pads or race car seats; we partner with great brands to make their existing ones better. We call this our hybrid go-to-market approach. In some ways, we look just like a component supplier: we get paid on delivery of our padding systems to the host brand. But at the same time, we are a core brand partner to those companies, and work to market the Windpact brand inside other products. Think of us like the Gore-Tex(R) of impact protection.
Partnering with large host brands lets us leverage those companies for sales and distribution of the products, as well as marketing to and reaching end consumers.
What were the early days like?
We started to explore the market, and we quickly understood that this was an area that just lacked innovation. We can look at the automobile sector, and cars change every four years. Even tires change every year. For something to go thirty plus years without some big innovation? You know that there’s an opportunity.
In the early days we spent a lot of time working with very smart people – mostly top engineers in our partner engineering firms to unpack the problem and apply this technology as a solution, but also our IP experts and legal to ensure we had a solid foundation for a business.
I will never forget some of the first feedback we got when we put the technology in a football helmet shell and took it down to the Virginia Tech Helmet Lab to see how it would do on their new 5 Star rating scale – which has now become the gold standard for helmet rating. Dr. Stefan Duma, who ran the lab, cautioned me to manage expectations: he said that 96 percent of all new helmet concepts tested in the lab never even make it off the rig, much less earn a star score. At that time, there was only one 5 star helmet. I can still remember the one question he had for me after our prototype helmet received the best score ever tested at the time. He said, “Shawn, how did you do it?”
Talk to me about the Windpact approach.
This is a physics problem. We got a team of engineers together, and we started looking at how the technology worked and how to optimize it for different applications. It wasn’t long before we knew that we had something special. A technology that could improve protection in every sport that required a helmet without losing performance.
Today, when we are solving for a new application, we start with the engineers. They first work to understand the market, what’s being used and what is effective. We analyze the standards and learn how the industry measures a product: hockey glove testing is completely different than a helmet drop test, which is totally different from a military ballistic shell. We demonstrate improved performance using prototype testing pods, and once the client understands the gains, we get to work designing a distinct padding system, consistent with our brand. We want everything we make to be beautiful and effective.
Why not make your own helmets?
We learned a lot about the technology in the early days, but we were also pressure testing the business model and how to bring the tech to market. I knew I didn’t want to raise 50 or 75 million dollars to build a new helmet brand from the ground up and market it to end consumers. I just wanted to solve a problem. Focusing this technology on a single Windpact helmet, by definition, would limit how fast and far we can spread the reach of a critical new tool in the conversation about impact protection.
If you look at brands like Intel, Gore-Tex or BASF, that’s the model that we’re using. We found that there are other implications as well. We can apply the Crash Cloud to military, transportation and even healthcare. The companies who make football helmets? All they make are football helmets because that’s where they’ve sunk all of their marketing and R&D dollars.
We’ve already demonstrated improved performance in the automotive setting, where we were approached by a large US automotive maker to put our Crash Cloud system into specific interior areas of their vehicles. That’s a conversation we couldn’t be having right now if we were just a football helmet company.
Talk about your IP and how it works for the business.
We have an issued patent for our technology in helmets, and have a second application pending that expands that coverage. The key is that our IP is on the Crash Cloud system, not the specific materials. The better foam gets, the deeper our ocean becomes. Contrast that to companies whose core IP is around a certain formulation of a certain material, to build a certain product. That is very limited.
We use off the shelf materials, then we can optimize the system by using different foams or adjusting airflow to build particular products. That’s where things get interesting.
Give me an example of what that looks like.
With a baseball helmet, for example, there is a layer of impact attenuating foam and a layer of comfort foam. We tune our system by adjusting foams, skin thickness and airflow, to provide a pad that is softer than the hard impact foam, but outperforms it at high and low impact.
What about the challenges?
The biggest challenge is getting this tech out as fast as we want to in order to take advantage of the opportunities that exist today. We were surprised, for instance, to hear baseball equipment companies talking about the pressure they feel over the concussion concern. Everyone knows it’s an issue in football and hockey, but we are amazed to see how pervasive the need is for innovation in this area. At times it can be frustrating to balance staying lean and smart, with aggressive fundraising and team building when the opportunities are stacking up.
And how about milestones?
We won the NFL First and Future Startup Challenge at the Texas Medical Center during the Super Bowl, we won the NFL HeadHealth TECH Challenge II, we won the NFLPA-sponsored Leaders Sports Summit in London, we already have a product on the market for women’s lacrosse, and we are working on a number of new products with major brands we hope to be able to announce in the coming weeks and months.
There are challenges, but it’s fun. Now we are turning a corner and are ready to scale to meet the opportunity. That will bring a new mix of fun and challenge.
What about the NFL HeadHealthTECH Challenge?
That’s big. It definitely helps when you have a former Pro Bowl athlete because you can get that level of visibility. But the fact that we are being validated in the scientific community is extremely humbling, and not just because of having your CEO be an athlete.
It’s great because the NFL is not just throwing money around; they’re looking for real products and not just research at this point.
What’s the future look like for Windpact?
Our focus today is on building a great company with superior products to help protect people, and we are well on our way. We have a terrific technology and are turning the corner from R&D to putting products on the market. We are excited to see what tomorrow holds for us.
ECOM Medical, Inc. (EMI) is a leader in the development and commercialization of Internal Impedance Cardiography for hemodynamic monitoring, which is a key component in administering Goal Directed Therapy consistent with ERAS practice guidelines.
EMI has developed, market tested, refined, and 510(k) cleared for market the Endotracheal Cardiac Output Monitoring System (ECOM), the first version of EMI’s approach to the development of what it calls “Smarter Anesthesia Devices.” Smarter Anesthesia Devices are capable of monitoring beat-to-beat changes in cardiovascular flow, electrocardiogram, blood oxygen saturation, body temperature and respiration.
The ECOM is a standard endotracheal tube that has seven sensors printed on the cuff and shaft. Using information obtained from an arterial line placed in the patient’s radial artery, along with Internal Impedance Cardiography, it continuously monitors Cardiac Output (CO), Stroke Volume Variation (SVV) and Systemic Vascular Resistance (SVR).
angelMD had a chance to talk to ECOM Medical CEO Guy Lowery, and learn more about their important work. We hope you enjoy this conversation. If you’d like to know more about this exciting angelMD company, please CLICK HERE to be included in exclusive communications.
Can you tell us more about ECOM?
ECOM, the Endotracheal Cardiac Output Monitor system, was originally developed as an alternative to invasive cardiac output monitoring technologies such as the pulmonary artery catheter (PAC), as well as non-continuous technologies such as transesophageal echocardiography.
The premise behind the development of the product was to create a family of tools designed around standard devices that are used every day in the operating room and intensive care unit. The thinking was to reduce – or eliminate outright – any change in existing clinical practice. We have found this to be one of the greatest obstacles to adoption of new technology.
The existing ECOM product is based on a standard endotracheal tube, which is modified to incorporate a series of sensors that monitor the heart from the body core. The ECOM tube is inserted exactly like a regular tube but provides real-time, beat-to-beat hemodynamic readings within seconds of plugging in the ECOM cable.
The next generation of products being released in the near future will be based on the same premise of turning standard devices into smarter ones that give needed information without changing existing clinical practice.
What is Internal Impedance Cardiography and how accurate is it?
Internal Impedance Cardiography is a way to utilize Ohm’s Law, which relates current, voltage and resistance to extract useful information from the body. A very low-energy electrical field is established inside the patient, and changes in the property of this field caused by blood moving through the aorta are used as the basis of calculating cardiac output and other hemodynamic parameters.
The ECOM Internal Impedance Cardiography approach is in contrast to EXTERNAL bioimpedance platforms that have been around for decades. These early systems were non-invasive (electrodes placed on the chest and neck), but suffered from large signal-to-noise issues, as the aortic flow represents a very small signal within the entire thoracic cavity.
ECOM changes the paradigm by placing the field immediately adjacent to the ascending aorta. Upon intubation using standard techniques, the electrode array sits within millimeters of the heart, and as such is reading from core vasculature. In terms of accuracy, ECOM is statistically equivalent to the invasive gold standard (the PAC).
For those less familiar with ERAS (Enhanced Recovery after Surgery), can you describe the guidelines and explain how your technology improves outcomes?
One of the most significant advancements in anesthesiology in the past decade is the adoption of Enhanced Recovery after Surgery (ERAS) practice guidelines that are designed to improve patient outcomes, reduce patient morbidity and reduce the overall cost of treatment.
These ERAS guidelines are comprised of over 20 perioperative protocols that have been proven to reduce hospital Length Of Stay (LOS), reduce complications, improve patient cardiovascular function, and speed return to normal Active Daily Life (ADL). Key among these ERAS guidelines is the protocol known as “Goal-Directed Therapy” (GDT).
GDT uses key hemodynamic parameters to optimize tissue perfusion by perioperatively managing a patient’s fluid status. This real-time monitoring can reduce surgical complications by up to 50 percent. Clinical studies clearly demonstrate that optimal delivery of oxygen – in other words, tissue perfusion – to vital organs during surgery dramatically decreases complications and mortality while at the same time reducing recovery time and overall hospital costs.
While the concept of using a patient’s fluid status as an indicator of tissue perfusion dates back to the early 1990s, the challenge has been to provide the anesthesiologist with the tools necessary to obtain beat-to-beat hemodynamic information that can be used to actively manage the patient, and then intervene (and monitor the intervention) in real time.
These tools represent a significant departure from the traditional practice of using static parameters of a patient’s fluid responsiveness, such as central venous pressure, pulmonary wedge pressure and urine volume. Utilizing GDT represents a substantive change in the practice of anesthesia over the past 10 years, and the momentum of the past decade is only expected to increase as the clinical benefits dovetail with the concomitant reductions in healthcare costs.
Both the American Society of Anesthesiology and the European Society of Anesthesiology have recently endorsed GDT as part of their Enhanced Recovery After Surgery protocols. While this approach to perioperative care has been widely practiced in Europe since 2002, hospitals throughout the US are only now rapidly adopting ERAS protocols that include GDT because of economic pressures put in motion by changes in Medicare reimbursement (2007) and the Affordable Care Act (2010). These changes are only expected to accelerate as cost-containment pressures increase.
What advantages does the ECOM endotracheal tube offer over its competitors?
ECOM offers several advantages over competitive systems in terms of ease-of-use, robustness of signal and point of measurement. As pointed out above, we started out with the premise that we wanted a system that was based on existing everyday technology so that we could eliminate the need for special (and repeated) training.
Using ECOM, if a clinician can intubate, they can get beat-to-beat hemodynamic monitoring. All other systems on the market require the setup and operation of specialized equipment and associated training.
These competitive systems also rely on a single input for their data – in some cases it’s arterial waveform analysis, in other cases it’s doppler ultrasound. This renders the system susceptible to changes in vascular tone (the relative “stiffness” of the arterial wall), or positionality of the doppler sensor.
ECOM’s algorithm incorporates input not only from internal impedance, but also from arterial waveform analysis as well as an internal ECG. This fusion algorithm allows ECOM to provide data display regardless of the position of the tube or patient, and makes the ECOM system not susceptible to changes in vascular tone – changes that take place every single time the anesthesiologist administers a vasoactive medication.
This latter point is reinforced by the position of the ECOM electrode array being very close to the ascending aorta. Our thinking was that if you’re going to be measuring hemodynamic parameters, why would you want to measure from anywhere but right next to the heart?
What other devices are in production and how soon will they be market ready?
We have a number of truly revolutionary products coming down the line later this year, all of which are based on the idea of making “Smarter Anesthesia Devices” from everyday anesthesia products.
These products will be targeted not only into the operating room, but to other areas in the healthcare delivery matrix. We will be glad to discuss these on a confidential basis. In the immediate term, however, we can say that one of the products that is closest to market will be a double-lumen endobronchial tube that will used in thoracic cases such as pneumonectomies, wedge resections and the like. We anticipate having this in 2017 (depending on FDA review).
This is a product that has been specifically requested by our customer base, and we’re really excited to be making plans for its market release.
What interest in EMI have you had from physicians and industry?
Sales are over twice what they were a year ago, and the trend is continuing upward. That can be attributed to two elements.
First, ERAS has made a lot of difference, because GDT works. It is documented, it is accepted, and it saves hospitals money – and hospitals have to watch every dime. Hospitals are genuinely interested in implementing ERAS protocols, so we’re in the right place at the right time.
Second, we find that we are performing very well against the competition once we enter into head-to-head evaluations. In fact, our strength really comes in the toughest surgical cases in which the patient is being subjected to the most aggressive protocols (vasoactive medications, repositioning, long duration, etc.).
Because internal impedance cardiography is measuring from the immediate vicinity of the ascending aorta, ECOM’s response time is very fast, which allows anesthesiologists to intervene more rapidly in critical situations. As a related side note, we believe that the double-lumen tube will help cement our strength in the toughest cases; thoracic patients are among the most clinically fragile patients in the surgical environment, and there are no good alternatives (in fact, none at all) in the minimally-invasive hemodynamic monitoring space.
How do you think syndicating an investment with angelMD will benefit EMI?
ECOM is entering into a very exciting period in its corporate history. The base technology has been developed, market tested, clinically validated and FDA-cleared. We are now at the stage where a slate of new products is on the immediate horizon.
Partnering with angelMD will allow EMI to release multiple ground-breaking innovations simultaneously. In other words, EMI has the potential to be more than innovative – funding that will be used in final product development and message enhancement will make EMI disruptive.
Tell us about your team and their unique capability in this specific field.
We have assembled a team of veterans, all of whom have spent several years of their career not just developing and launching medical devices, but ECOM itself. We are not spending time bringing each other up to speed, because we’ve spent a long time getting the product to its current state.
There is a real excitement on the team, because we know we’re on the edge of releasing the innovations that our customers have been demanding. Frankly, this is going to be a lot of fun.
What are your current status and goals for the next 12 months?
As I’ve mentioned above, ECOM Medical is in a very dynamic phase of its corporate history, particularly regarding the release of new products. In addition to the double lumen tube, we’re well underway on the development of a new ECOM monitor, along with several products that we can discuss in a different forum.
In addition to the significant focus on R&D, however, EMI is in the midst of transitioning its sales model from one of independent representation to one of regional and national dealers. We are also planning for an international rollout pending regulatory clearance of several of the new products that are nearing launch.
We have the right team in place, and the right products in the pipeline to make some serious progress in the next 12 months.
Clario is a Seattle-based company that has produced a smart Radiology worklist management, in use daily by more than 1400 Radiologists around the country. angelMD sat down with Clario CEO, Chris Wood, to discuss his company’s successes and challenges.
angelMD is opening investment for Clario syndicate. If you’re an angelMD member interested in learning more about Clario, please follow them on angelMD and visit this link to request more information.
What is the typical workflow for the average radiologist who is not using an enterprise worklist solution?
This is a highly inefficient and distracting process. Many radiologists log in and out of several systems (called PACS) all day, checking for exams. Each PACS has several worklists that a radiologist may be responsible for. Within each list, there may be dozens of exams that need to be read. The radiologist will look through the lists and manually find the exams they should be reading next, oftentimes having to pick through subspecialty exams outside their area of expertise.
What makes your worklist “smart” and how does that improve efficiency and quality of radiology interpretations?
Our system knows about all the exams in the enterprise, so we completely eliminate the need to look through multiple systems. Then, we automatically create a prioritized stack of exams for the radiologist to read. To determine the priority, we incorporate each radiologist’s subspecialty, their shift, how quickly they read certain exams, and the practice Service Level Agreements.
When radiologists are not distracted by bouncing between systems and modalities (CT, MR, Ultrasound, etc.) they are more efficient, and the quality of their work product improves. We also optimize subspecialty reading percentages. Subspecialty exams read by a radiologist fellowship trained in the area are not only read more quickly but at a higher level of quality.
How do you plan on incorporating AI and machine learning into the product?
Our system currently uses a manually configured rule set to determine what is in each radiologist’s queue and the order of the exams to be read. Over the years, our rule sets have become extremely complex because we have continued to uncover things that can optimize efficiency.
For example, we have found that some radiologists will read an MRI up to 20% faster if the exam they just finished reading was also an MRI. With AI, we will be able to optimize each radiologist’s queue individually, and can consider many more variables. The system will “learn” how to tailor the queue to optimize their efficiency. Because we have peer review data (a surrogate for quality) we can also drive up the quality of reports each radiologist creates.
Through partnerships with other companies we will also use AI to escalate exam priority based upon the computer’s “first look” at the actual images. If AI uncovers a potential critical result, we will escalate this exam to the top of the list. The radiologist will not know that anything has changed, but they will be producing more work at a higher quality. They will feel less stress, and will make more money by reading more exams while providing a higher level of patient care.
Can you elaborate on your subscription-based revenue model, and retention numbers?
Calculating the amount of revenue generated by customers in 2016 and comparing it to the revenue generated by those same customers in 2015 our revenue retention is 116%. This is because our customers are growing and purchasing more licenses each year.
What is your market share and who are your major competitors?
We process about 1.3 million exams per month through our system. That gives us about 3% of all the exams in the USA. Our biggest competitor was Medicalis which was just purchased by Siemens. Primordial is also a competitor, but they tend to focus on custom solutions.
To grow, we will continue to sell directly to private practices (50% of the total market), and anticipate hiring sales representatives toward the end of 2017. Lexmark and Mach7 are our distributors to health systems. They can couple our products with theirs and present a complete solution to a health system (which is how they like to buy).
Tell us about yourself and what led you to start Clario.
I am a medical physicist who did imaging research in a cancer center in grad school in the late 1980’s. We were funded by NASA and I applied satellite image processing technology (including AI) to MRI images. This got me into software and medical imaging at a time when radiology was still almost entirely film based.
After graduating, I worked in large radiology companies (Picker and Siemens) writing 3D visualization software and managing software teams. I then co-founded a Computer Aided Detection company (Confirma) which received the first FDA clearance for Breast MR cancer detection. This company was sold to Merge Healthcare.
In 2008 I started Clario because I realized how inefficient workflow became when we switched from film to PACS. In the days of film, the workflow was optimized by people who handed out films. With radiologists reading from lists, and trying to figure out what to read, they were wasting a great deal of time. I ran the idea by some radiologist friends and their response was universal. Now was the time to fix this!
What makes your team unique?
All of the senior managers (as well as many of the employees) worked with me at Confirma, each having over 10 years experience in radiology software solutions.. I also had 75 engineers reporting to me at Siemens in Seattle so I have a fairly deep bench of talent I can draw from. It also does not hurt to be in Seattle and across the street from Amazon. There is a lot of technical talent in Seattle, and we have more than enough domain expertise.
Are there any specific pitfalls that concern you?
We fight health care inertia every day. Radiology departments are currently getting the job done, but they are inefficient, so they do not have much time to look at new technology. It is our job to educate them about how we can make them function better.
We have learned that the best way to combat this inertia is showing them what other practices have done. This is of great interest to a radiology group. Luckily for us, our customers love to tell the story of how they made their business more efficient with Clario. All of our customers are reference sites for us, and several will host visits by potential Clario customers.
Where do you see Clario in 12-18 months?
We have over $2M in recurring revenue currently, and will add at least $1.5M in recurring revenue in the next 18 months. Our investment in AI will help us generate excitement around our product and build our sales pipline to over $12M in recurring revenue.
We will sell the company when we have several million in free cash flow. At that time, we will talk to all the strategics (such as GE, Nuance and our distributors) but we do not want to rely on them. Company valuations in Health IT are quite high, so we will have the option of selling to private equity to return capital to our investors.
angelMD is pleased to announce a new syndicate for investment in Clario. If you are considering joining this exciting angelMD syndicate, please follow Clario on angelMD and visit this link to request more information.