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As the digital health sector matures, investors are putting more money into more deals. In the first half of 2017, $3.5B was invested in 188 digital health companies, setting a record for number of companies funded and total amount invested.
When we started tracking deals in 2011, the newly enacted Affordable Care Act served as a major catalyst for market growth. We’ve only tracked digital health in an ACA-world, so we’ve been on the edge of our seats as the new administration vows to repeal this landmark reform.
2016 was a strong year for digital health, but it also created an environment for discretion and focus for founders and investors alike. There were a record number of companies funded; and while the total amount of dollars decreased from 2015, we remain optimistic in the strength of the sector and the value of the companies improving our healthcare system.
Results from our second annual national consumer survey.
The genomics industry has tremendous potential to move the needle in health. Delivering on the promise of genomics depends on three main factors—many of which are within the purview of digital health. Through our survey of one thousand consumers, we provide novel data and insights regarding adoption, willingness to pay for specific use cases, and explore concerns around privacy and ownership.
After years of record-breaking venture funding, digital health finally hit its stride in a year when everyone expected funding to decline. In the first half of 2016, slightly over $2B filled company coffers–on track with both 2014 and 2015.
In healthcare, big data is only valuable when paired with a strong body of clinical evidence. Digital biomarkers are an opportunity to translate new data sources into informative, actionable insights.
2015 was another year of big numbers for digital health—the year closed out with over $4.5B in funding flooding into the space, a sizable increase in the number of later stage rounds, and 187 M&A deals.
Results from our landmark national survey on the adoption trends in digital health.
A look at the challenges and promises of using new and existing sources of data to deliver personalized care.
A review of the current landscape and future of biosensing wearables.
This report explores why gender diversity matters in healthcare and what we can do to change the status quo.
An in-depth look at the investors, companies, and trends that drove digital health funding in the first half of 2015.
2014 was a record-breaking year. Digital health funding surpassed $4.1B, representing over 125% year-over-year growth.