Redox and Kinvey Team Up, Hoping To Simplify Healthcare App-Making

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more to add and wants to change five,” which is possible with Epic’s software. Individual hospitals may appreciate that flexibility, she said, but it can create hurdles when it comes to sharing information with other health systems.

Lloyd is a former Epic employee, as are Redox’s other two co-founders, Luke Bonney and Niko Skievaski. Epic is far from the only records software vendor Redox can integrate with, Lloyd says; others include Cerner (NASDAQ CERN), McKesson (NYSE MCK), Allscripts (NASDAQ MDRX), Athenahealth (NASDAQ ATHN), and eClinicalWorks.

Partnering with a mobile-focused company like Kinvey is a first for Redox, Lloyd says, though many of the applications it currently supports can be used on smartphones and tablets.

“Today, we service applications that have both provider- and patient-facing components,” Lloyd says. “A very common structure is to deliver the provider component as a website and the patient component as a mobile application.”

Customers can license Redox’s interface tools and connect to healthcare providers’ record systems at rates that start at $500 a month.

Redox, launched in 2014, has raised about $4 million to date. The bulk of that total came in a Series A funding round that closed last October.

The startup currently has 24 employees, Lloyd says.

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Jeff Buchanan is the editor of Xconomy Seattle. Email: jbuchanan@xconomy.com Follow @_jeffbuchanan

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