BETA.HEALTH innovation grants aim to boost innovation projects at Danish hospitals.
Our goal is to ignite and accelerate the development of new or improved treatments and clinical solutions that benefit patients – and society at large.
This is an overview of our grant recipients.
Solnedgangkassen (Palliative Care Box) –Aalborg University Hospital
The Solnedgangkassen is designed to enable more patients to receive palliative care at home instead of in hospital.
Pathology AI - Rigshospitalet
Pathology AI aims to address the future shortage of pathologists by simplifying and speeding up the diagnostic process using digital image analysis.
TOLAC App – Hvidovre Hospital
For the past 50 years, the Danish healthcare system has collected detailed information on all deliveries.
fMRI Fingerprint - Rigshospitalet
The fMRI fingerprint is an optical fiber technology that allows electrostimulation during fMRI scans.
DoseTracker – Aarhus University Hospital
DoseTracker is a real-time software-enabled tool that monitors the dose of radiation given to moving anatomy during cancer treatments.
Evido - Odense University Hospital
One in four people has fatty liver disease without knowing it – and this condition can be asymptomatic for fifteen to thirty years.
Dermloop – Herlev and Gentofte University Hospital
Dermloop offers AI-augmented training, clinical feedback, and management of skin lesions suspicious for cancer.
Real-Time Surgical Data - Rigshospitalet
An upwards of 15% of surgical or injured patients experience avoidable complications, such as infections, thrombosis events or organ failure.
+priokritisk – Region Hospital Horsens
Clinical deterioration is a frequent and unfortunate occurrence among hospital patients.
Root of the Outbreak - Rigshospitalet
Today, only a very limited subset of antibiotic-resistant bacteria is sequenced. Hence, we only see the tip of the iceberg when it comes to bacterial outbreaks as there is also definite transmission with fully antibiotic-susceptible bacteria.
Mitigate - Rigshospitalet
Acute hospitalisation requires a special effort to involve patients in their own treatment and ensure that they're aware of their disease's progression – or the development of new symptoms requiring attention.