FoodMarble, a Breed Reply Portfolio company focusing on digital digestive health, has closed a seed investment round of around €2.1 million, led by Business Venture Partners (BVP), with participation from SOSV, Delta Partners and Enterprise Ireland.
FoodMarble, the digital digestive health company, has closed a seed investment round of $2.6 million. The round was led by Business Venture Partners (BVP), with participation from Breed Reply, Delta Partners, Enterprise Ireland and SOSV.
There’s no question that the
global pandemic is changing the way
healthcare is delivered. In the latest
Breed Reply blog we take a look at how technology, such as
IoT, can help diagnose and treat specific ailments, reducing the need for a physical visit to the doctor.
FoodMarble AIRE is a breath-analysis device that tracks your fermentation levels. For some people, too much fermentation can cause digestive issues.
The Dublin startup is looking into new products and a possible funding round this year
We read a lot about the internet of things and that there will be 200 billion connected devices by 2020.
The pocket-sized Foodmarble – dubbed ‘the world’s first personal digestive tracker’ – is a portable version of a breath test machine used in hospitals.
"The FoodMarble Aire is potentially life-changing technology for those living with food intolerances."
They pair smartphone apps that tell people things like how well they are digesting food or burning calories.
Its creators say it could help people who suffer from problems like irritable bowel syndrome and other similar issues.
Startup takes $1 million in pre-sales ahead of launching a new product to help the 1-in-8 people who suffer from disruptive digestive symptoms
The UK’s National Infrastructure Commission has identified the three Cs – Congestion, Capacity and Carbon – as holding back UK productivity.
Dublin-based health tech start-up FoodMarble has secured £1.3 million (€1.45 million) in funding from investors that include former Dragons’ Den star and entrepreneur Sean O’Sullivan.
Hardware company FoodMarble is tackling a problem that affects 1bn people worldwide.