TheMednet propelled out of Y Combinator earlier this year to create physicians a intelligent pulpit for meeting best available in care study, starting with cancer. Ithas now fostered $1.3 million in seed funding to help it contact even more of those physicians.
The funding comes from Endure Capital, Lumia Capital, The Hope Foundation, The Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation and a knot of angel investors, including Quoras Charlie Cheever, Scribds Jared Friedman, YC partner Paul Buchheit, Peter He and Discipline Peter Pham.
Co-founders Nadine Housri, a radiation oncologist, and her friend, CEO Samir Housri, told TechCrunch previously theMednet had raised some concession funding and equity funding from YC andThe Hope Foundation.
Why does this startup matter so much better? Physician generally practice in small groups and will vary depending on their networks for suggestion. However, doctors are limited by their own, closed network. Opening up that network to a strong group of thousands of specialists cure them connect flecks and gain expert knowledge they may not have had access to before.
People concentrate on pure data to answer questions on how to treat cancer. But data isnt the same as knowledge. It has to be filtered by clinical experience and expertise to be applied to cases, Samir enunciates. We are exposing physicians to the strongest networks, so professionals are right down the foyer, just like in academic centers.
TheMednet is similar to apps like Figure1 and Uptodate in that it draws up professional note on numerous bags. At current counting, there are more than 4,000 oncologists on the pulpit, including 500 professionals, and theMednet articulates 25 percent of oncologists in the United States have applied the pulpit as yet. Module from academic cancer hubs likewise moderate the content sort of like Redditors, but with a background in cancer treatment.
TheMednet now plans to use the money to proliferate that society, reach at least 50 percent of oncologists throughout the country, expand the concoction past Q& A andto use technology to curate the right information physicians need to stay on top.