Medical licensing and certification platform Medellin has raised $ 35 million in a Series C funding round led by Spark Capital and GV.
The round, which brought Medellin’s total growth to $ 85 million, included the participation of Salesforce Ventures, Sequoia Capital, Optam Ventures, Boxgroup and Ilad Gill. Announcing a medal Collected $ 30 million Series B in November and $ 20 million Series A in June last year.
“From day one, Medellin’s goal has been to bring together an industry-leading team of healthcare operations specialists with a modern, efficient and powerful provider network platform to provide continuous, affordable care to patients that healthcare, providers and virtual care organizations can rely on.” CEO and founder Derek Lowe said in a statement.
“With this additional funding, we will be able to accelerate product development, expand our market-going organization and deepen our strategic partnership across our platforms as we continue on the path of our impressive growth.”
Israeli fertility startup AiVF has raised $ 25 million in a Series A funding round led by Insight Partners, participating from 166th.
The company plans to use the funds to accelerate the adoption of its EMA platform, which uses artificial intelligence to assess fetal quality during IVF treatment in the United States and Europe. AIVF plans to use the capital to recruit more staff and develop new fertility equipment.
“Our vision is to help people realize their dream of becoming a family,” CEO and co-founder Daniela Gilboa said in a statement. “We are advancing the science of reproductive medicine for the next generation of fertility care as well as providing innovative products on the market.”
Aidaly, a platform that helps family caregivers find financial support, has emerged from Stealth with $ 8.5 million in funding.
The round was led by Seven Seven Six, with the participation of Lightspeed Venture Partners, Operator Partners, Precursor Ventures, Primetime Partners, Scribble, Shrug, Polymath, TVC and Angel Investors.
Startup platforms allow supervisors to input documents such as insurance policies, pensions, trusts and care plans to find government, private and local programs that can provide financial support. If programs are available, Aidaly’s tools can help users apply for assistance.
The company said it would use the funds to expand into new markets. It is currently operating in Miami-Dade County. Idali said it is also working on partnerships with insurers to offer its services as a benefit to members.
“My dad was diagnosed with cancer when I was in college. When it spread to his brain, we were suddenly forced to stop his private practice. The experience was especially difficult for my mother, who was full of empty nesters. CEO and founder Maggie Norris said in a statement.
“This experience has opened my eyes to the lack of resources available to those cast into family care roles. Aidaly’s goal is to empower unpaid family carers with the compensation, coaching and financial services they need to care for their loved ones.”