Introducing the Motivated Workforce

BetterWorks celebrates its recent fundraiser, which gained an additional $27 million in a series-B round for funding. The brand’s inspiring software, dubbed as “the” new way of performance management, is expected to create a standardized process for businesses to follow. The company has raised a $51-million total since its fundraiser was started. Emergence Capital, Kleiner Perkins and common-retail investors came together to raise this money.

The funds raised will now go toward innovating BetterWorks’ motivation software and its own offices. Its technology has, since last year in 2018, provided a 100-percent increase in sales and productivity. If its funding moves to a series-C stage, then we can expect the promises of the brand to reach a global market—within little time.

Businesses are examining their levels of “employee motivation” through basic performance tests. The drive of employees, their attention to details and the initiatives they take are a direct result of motivation. The BetterWorks team believes that if you can motivate your workers, then you can improve their work. A business can then set goals that only a team can achieve together. BetterWorks sees the competitive world changing in regards to the values that it holds.

What was once about products is now about motivation. BetterWorks is encouraging companies toward examining their managers and the work they’re doing. BetterWorks, with new-edge software, wants businesses to question the goals which they’ve set. Considering these factors may build a foundation for improving team motivation with. The next stage of work, in conducting an analysis of office motivation, is a look at internal relationships.

BetterWorks wants to ensure that the right connections are being made. Businesses can now discover these things through data-driven software that’s sold in the market right now.

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The Business of Health Care Breathes Easier with Entrepreneurs like Drew Madden

Not long ago, the Centers of Medicare and Medicaid projected an increase of spending on health care by 5.5 percent annually from 2017 to 2026. This rise will comprise nearly 20 percent of the economy of the United States in 2026, a growth of almost 18 percent from 2016. Health spending in 2026 is projected to rise to $5.7 trillion. Despite these growth figures, because health care is so heavily regulated and deeply-rooted in politics and is, therefore, not a free market, it has been a neglected investment class.

Fortunately, Aneesh Chopra, who was appointed as the first Chief Technology Officer of the United States, has made some improvements. For instance, he was instrumental in launching initiatives that encouraged innovation in health care. Some of these are Argonaut Project, Startup America, Open Innovator’s Toolkit, and As chief executive of NavHealth, now known as Carejourney, Chopra launched initiatives that invited innovation and a future in which health data can be unlocked from electronic health record companies and match care models with the right patients across the country.

One company that offers consulting services that lead this new health industry is Evergreen Healthcare Partners, a company begun in 2017 by Managing Partners Rebecca Bottorff, Aaron Friedman, Jeff Leach and Drew Madden. These partners, who perceived the inefficiency of the $3.35 trillion market of health care and the need for innovation, have used technology to improve the business of health care.

As a health care IT entrepreneur, Drew Madden, who holds a B.S.E in Industrial Engineering with a focus in Medical Systems, is enthusiastic about building trusted client partnerships and high caliber teams. In 2010 Madden joined Nordic Consulting Partners, renowned for its consulting excellence. In 2014 Madden declared, “I’m passionate about Electronic Medical Records and have spent over a decade collaborating with the best and brightest in the industry to implement, optimize, troubleshoot, and take on the complex challenges that accompany an EMR project.” Madden’s belief in trusted partnerships with clients has led him to great success in matching patients with the most appropriate care and services. During his tenure at Nordic, the company grew from ten employees and only three client partners to 150 client partners and 725 employees. Annual revenue increased from $1,000,000 to $130,000,000.