Erica Swallow is a status quo wrecker, entrepreneur, and technology/education journalist. Her thoughts have been published in Forbes, Fortune, and The Wall Street Journal, among other publications.
When you think about medical technology hubs, you probably think of California, Minnesota, and even our neighbor to the south, Massachusetts. Thanks to a group of innovators in the Upper Valley, though, you can soon add New Hampshire to that list.
What happens when three female engineers meet at Dartmouth and question why most women’s health devices were designed by men more than a hundred years ago? They team up with a seasoned physician and improve said devices. That’s how Reia got started, anyway.
Erica Swallow, who rocked the VC industry earlier this year by writing candidly about "being a female in venture capital," says it is time for practical solutions to fix the industry's gender gap.
Finding a second act after Uber is a lot harder than calling up another ride. “A lot of Uber alumni have found themselves looking for their next venture,” says angel investor and adviser Matthew Marra. “It’s pretty hard to replace the adrenaline of working at a company with the growth and scale that Uber had.” But he's doing it.
Jeffrey Bemowski and Justice Amoh met in much the same way some of the best bonds are formed: They were roommates at Dartmouth. And then came Clairways, their medical device company currently focused on providing smart lung monitoring for pharmaceutical clinical trials.
It seems like an easy proposition that all state-licensed businesses should have access to equitable financial services. For cannabis businesses, access to banking and other financial services is still a work in progress, mostly due to a lack of clarity in federal versus state regulations. But things may be changing.
Confused about how to invest your retirement funds? Or have no clue what your financial adviser even does with your money? You may want to check out what Canterbury, New Hampshire native Sean Kruzel and his team are working on.
Over the past year, New Hampshire has rolled out a referral and treatment program, called The Doorway, with hopes of providing a single-entry-point process for people seeking addiction treatment. But how is it being used by patients who walk through its doors every day? We spoke with recovery community members to learn what changes, if any, they’ve seen over the past year in their experiences with finding and receiving opioid addiction recovery services.
We spoke with recovery community members in New Hampshire to learn what changes, if any, they’ve seen over the past year with finding and receiving opioid addiction recovery services since the launch of the Doorway program.
Talking with Bob Wilkins is like hearing the story of the best day ever, but instead of a day, it’s a career you’re talking about. One good idea leads to another one, and another one. This is the career of Bob Wilkins.
The buy-online, pickup-in-store ecommerce model is sweeping the nation, and Stratham-based logistics technologies firm Position Imaging Inc. is reimagining the customer pickup experience with its latest product, iPickup.
Veterans face challenging mental health issues when coming home. The intersection of AI and mobile health promises to make that transition a bit smoother.
Great product development is all about getting customer input at the right times. Here are three ways to involve customers in product development to optimize the potential for product success after launch.
New Orleans-style brass bands are a part of life in Louisiana – from celebrating holidays and marriages to mourning deaths and injustice, you can find brass bands rolling strong at the biggest and smallest of gatherings. Alton Sterling’s vigil was no exception.
All students are held to a high bar at The Stables, a unique alternative school where students work with horses while taking Advanced Placement courses by the time they graduate.