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Breaking The Wall of Medical & Medication Errors

Digitizing the healthcare industry to eradicate Medical & Medication errors via modern-day technologies like Artificial Intelligence & ML.

Photo of Saif Ali
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                Do you know how many people die of medication errors worldwide every year? About 210,000 to 440,000 deaths are recorded just in the US alone according to the Journal of Patient Safety. It's worth noting here that US is one of those countries which spends almost 1/4th or 20% of it's GDP on healthcare annually, equaling to 3 Trillion USD yet this serial killer is still on the loose.

Medication errors are labelled as the third leading cause of deaths in US and are responsible for 9.5% of all deaths. Not just this, it has been found through the last decades that the month of July contributes to the highest number of deaths due to errors, almost double than other months.

July - The Killing Season

The magnitude was so compelling that healthcare professionals started calling July "The Killing Season" or the deadly results of "The July Effect". The graph below shows the distribution of deaths among different kinds of medical errors.

July Effect - Causes of deaths spread over errors.

All of the above stats are of a country which is not just developed but also boasts with a leading healthcare ecosystem, but this is not a reality for every other country out there, neither is every other country capable to launch even a multi-billion dollar healthcare industry let alone a trillion dollar industry. The following graphic illustrates just a glimpse of what the world faces today in terms of access to proper or at least adequate health services.

Global Inadequate Access to Health Services - WHO

WHO estimates a shortage of about 4.3 million healthcare workers worldwide which then couples with ever increasing population and rapid aging of existing population (1.4 billion by 2030 will be 60+) to present a challenge far greater than anything we as humans will be able to solve in the future if we continue to ignore this as we have been.

Through our extensive research for the last 8 months, we have compiled a list of three major problems/issues that are either un-served or under-served.

  • Hassle of keeping and sharing your medical records with multiple & different providers
  • Medical & Medication Errors lead to ill treatment, causing harm to patients and even fatality
  • Prescription Filling & Dispensing is time-taking and a burden for many patients, leading to stress and patient non-compliance
Major Problems & Issues Identified

MedMee is an Organic digital healthcare startup, i.e. inspired by real-life events faced by the founders. For me, my mother was a patient of Hyperthyroidism, she was prescribed some medicine which she was supposed take thrice a day. But she would often miss her dose, so in order to make up for it, she took multiple doses in a narrow gap which resulted in the severity of the case and in the end she had to undergo a surgery after which she was told not to speak even a single word for the next 10 days. [thankfully her case was not fatal unlike 100s of thousands if not millions who fall victim t]

Obviously nobody wants that to happen to anyone, near or dear to them. And that's where we come in, we at MedMee are working to eradicate such mistakes or events by decentralizing traditional Electronic Health/Medical Record or EMR/EHR systems from the doctors and hospitals to the patients themselves and make it global and portable, through Digital Medical Profiles and by incorporating a Personal Assistant and as we like to call her Casey, is a virtual nurse coupled with Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning to give you the care and attention you deserve and need.

She’ll ensure the efficiency of your treatment and notify when and how you have to take your medicines, what to avoid, what not to avoid, keeping you away from all possible allergic elements like if you are allergic to Olives and you check into a Pizza Parlor, she will notify you nicely via phone or a wearable. Thus giving you a sense of reliability, comfort, personalization and control.

MedMee's Solution

Initially we are launching our virtual nurse Casey as a chatbot on Facebook, where she would be exposed to 2 billion monthly active users, allowing them to track, remind and order their medications. And also an early prototype of our ePharmacy Mobile App, which allows users to order high-quality medicines to their doorsteps by just taking a snap of their prescription. You can take a look at them here

The initial customer segments we are targeting in phase 1 are Hospitals, Medical Universities and doctors in specific who will encourage the patients or their caretakers to use our product, we are going to test our initial EMR system at Cancer Care Hospital & Research Center, head by Prof. Dr. Shaharyar, who’s a leading & renowned Oncologist of Pakistan.

CCH&RC - Cancer Care Hospital & Research Center | Asia's Second Largest Cancer Hospital

We find the Sandoz HACk as an opportunity to unlock tens of other opportunities and as a launchpad to refine, validate, improve and launch our platform in to the households of millions of users worldwide and to start saving innocent and valuable lives in no time by providing a healthy healthcare ecosystem that is both highly reliable and highly accessible.

We are planning to use all of the seed funding provided by Sandoz to develop, test, refine/improve and eventually launch our virtual nurse, ePharmacy and Cloud EMR/EHR under international standards & HIPAA compliance so we can provide users with only the best care possible and needed. A portion of the seed funding will also be used to setup our company internationally and to maintain a healthy and digital presence in the realm of digital healthcare companies.


Join the conversation:

Photo of Paul Cook

Yes, digitization of healthcare sector can play a pivotal role in eradicating poor adherence. Here is a nice post about AI-powered medicine reminder app that is worth reading!

Photo of Clara Jong

In Korea, the pharmacists prepackage the combinations of medications into breakfast, lunch, dinner packets. So you don't have to worry about when and which medication to take at what time. What if after picking up the prescriptions before delivery your service pre-packages the combinations of medication into such packets? The packages would have the names of the prescriptions, dosages and number of pills as well as the name of the patient, not to mention when to take the medications.

Photo of Saif Ali

Annyeong Clara Jong this sounds like an absolutely fantastic idea! PillPack does something similar in the US. I'll definitely look into the feasibility study of this mechanism. As it's difficult to automate such a process and labor-consuming. What we can do is to sideload this into our existing pipeline and charge a fee for this separately.
Thank you for this great feedback and suggestion! Looking forward to hear more from you!

Photo of An

Hi Saif Ali , I just think about a new idea: Casey mainly focuses on reminding patients of drinking their medicines on time (I'm sorry if it has more functions but I don't get the point). If Casey acts as a pharmacist, consults with patients, it will be far better. For example, when a patient has to take 2 medicines, if Casey can analyze whether it is suitable to drink the two medicines at the same time or not, it will be great! It's certainly uneasy and it will need lots of medical knowledge. But if you can some functions like that, I do believe that Casey will become a helpful pharmacist :D Best wishes!

Photo of Saif Ali

An it might sound funny but that's what we are trying to build, but it's far from reality and we need people like you, to give us more and more reviews and suggestions so we know what we have to put in and also to validate our product/idea before we hit the market.

Thanks for the suggestion again! Hoping to hear more from your hear great mind!
All the best!

Photo of An

Hi Saif, thank you for your understanding! I've observed your very hard working. I do admire and respect your work. If I have any further ideas, I will share with you even after the contest! Because the final purpose of the app is to build a healthy community. And I'm very proud to help pioneers like you! Wish you all the best!

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi An, thanks for the good words! Much appreciated!

Best wishes!

Photo of Kim White

This app in South Africa might interest you

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Kim White thanks for the feedback, I just checked it out and it looks great. But it has some limitations, like its limited to App Store and Samsung Apps, which means only Apple and Samsung (not all) devices. Also the doctor has to be registered on the Discovery Network making it localized.

Whereas our solution is globally scale-able cross-platform able to target and serve everyone with no limitations.

Hope I answered right, thanks again, I'll be looking forward to more feedback from you!

Photo of Valerie Provenza

I think this is a great idea! I've studied medication errors from the provider side of care continuum. From the time a doctor prescribes a medication to the time a patient receives the medication, many clinicians are involved in the process and errors in communication and getting the right medication to the patient arise. The way you have taken the patient perspective here is valuable because it takes it a step further to account for medication management and adherence. I'd love to see it possible for the doctor to upload the prescription directly to the patient's account and have it go through a pharmacy validation before being passed onto the patient, streamlining the process, reducing error and potential for patients to falsify their prescriptions.

I may have missed this but can you set it up so Casey alerts you through a reminder, text or call to take your medications? I think that would be great in addition to providing direction on how to take your medications.

Are you sending the medications directly to the patient or is there a third party that pulls the order and delivers? What process is in place to account for potential order errors in the process of pulling the medication and the delivery to the patient? Are you working directly with insurance to receive reimbursement? And finally, with the concern of keeping patient data stored securely, what system would be in place to protect the privacy of patient records?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Valerie Provenza thank you so much for going through the whole idea and for your valuable review and feedback. You really summed up the whole process that we are trying to implement.

And for the reminders you asked, most definitely we'll provide Casey as an Mobile App and eventually in a product like Amazon Alexa (right now it's in Facebook Messenger), then we can setup reminders locally on the device and wearables like watches and also provide options like reminding through texts and calls, for calls if not for texts, the users might have to pay a small fees.

As for the directions on how to take one's medication, we are looking in to AR (Augmented Reality) much like Pokemon GO, so the users can see in real-time how take the medication.

For now we'll be forwarding the order for medications to your nearest most trusted pharmacy, but we plan to eventually process the orders on our end as well through our physical pharmacy chains.
To ensure minimal errors in processing of orders, we have some measures and fail-safes in play, like asking the user to send snaps of the prescription if he ordered via our app (this also ensures credibility if orders are for non-OTC drugs) and we pass that through our system (image-to-text / NLP) as well the pharmacists which ensures even less errors and after the orders are processed then at checkout (before delivery ) to ensure consistency i.e. the right medicines are being sent we cross-match the medication to be sent with the medication ordered.

This might sound like a very long process but it's not if the system's digitized and it would be even faster if the prescription is forwarded by the doctor to the patient/pharmacy directly, allowing not only right medications be delivered but also automatically setting up medicinal time-table / reminders for the patient/user.

Wherever there are insurance companies involved, we intend to work directly with them to allow for a seamless experience for both us and the users. For privacy and security concerns, I myself am a Information Security guy with 2 years of corporate experience and a few more years as a freelancer working in the same field. Coupling this experience with HIPPA Compliance & Audits plus other industry standards and military-grade encryption, we aim to keep the user's data to them and to parties they allow us to. Also I intend to ask Cyphlon, a Cyber Security firm run by a friend of mine who's ranked 3rd around the world in Information Security & Ethical Hacking.

Hope I answered your questions well, and thanks again for the valuable feedback and I look forward to hear more from you. And it would be even better if we can talk in person so I can get to hear more about your valuable experience with medication errors, as that's our primary concern.
If you can, please reach me at saif[at]

Best regards,
Saif A.

Photo of Nana Mainoo

First and foremost, congrats on your big idea.
My first question has to do with how you standardize the errors. Many jurisdictions have different prescription guidelines and protocols coupled with differences in dosages. How do you seek to address this?
Secondly, if a patient sends a picture of a fictitious prescription, how do you track and prevent drugs getting into the wrong hands.
thirdly how do you seek to monetize this idea? sell the app?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Nana Mainoo thanks for going through the idea!

As for your questions,
1. We intend to use existing guidelines and protocols while checking for errors and adding our checks and fail-safes along with them to ensure optimal results. We intend to feed the system invalid (with errors) and with valid (error-free) datasets in large quantities and teach the system difference via Machine Learning, Statistical Analysis & Algorithms and Data Science.
2. Good question, when in doubt we ask again for another high-quality picture, but this can be faked again. Thus we check every order, ordered with a prescription snap, personally when our delivery guy delivers as a fail-safe. Other checks we have in place are if the order is for OTC drugs we let it pass but if they are Non-OTC drugs we put in more checks.
3. We aim to implement an Uber and FoodPanda, we don't charge the end-user except for the service, from which we keep our commissions.

Hope I answered well, thanks again for the questions, will be looking forward to more questions.

Photo of Ben Toscher

Saif -- this is a big idea.

1. I do not know much about HIPAA compliance, but I imagine it must be costly to ensure compliance for each patient. Are you proposing, as the operators of Casey, keeping the service free and covering the cost of HIPAA compliance?
2. I see value in a medication reminder. And see there is a competitor in this space: Could you engineer an elegant solution that incorporates the medication reminder functionality while removing the need for individuals to enter their prescription details into Casey? How could you design this solution while minimizing the burden, and making it easy, on the pharmacist/doctor?
3. Your intention to use ML is also interesting. Do you plan on incorporating any other biometric data (such as heart rate, or accelerometer readings) to feed to your AI?

Keep creating!


Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Ben Toscher 

Thanks for going through the idea, as for your points,
1. HIPPA compliance and other standards are just guidelines and protocols to be followed, and the audit cost would bore by us when once we are done with the whole development and are in production stage, we intend to keep Casey free for end users like you and me, but we have other revenue streams that we intend to implement and earn from. and the compliance is not just for one user but the whole system and it costs for small companies about $4000 - $12000.
2. Competition is healthy and also proves the concept and working idea, in other words validation. Our solution is a quite unique one to tackle errors, as to err is to human but to err is not to machines, we take the data entry out of the equation and make everything seamlessly integrated and updated in realtime. The user can scan the QR code on the prescription, scan/snap it or the pharmacist and doctor can forward the prescription to user directly for the app, through FB/SMS or anything. Removing chances for errors. Of course it's much more simpler than that and also there are other checks and fail-safes in place.
3. We intend to utilize everything that the modern-day technology can provide us with, as many vital signs as we can monitor and know about you, the better we can care for you. We intend to utilize existing OEM wearables and later launch our own wearables throught EMS for this.

We have certain designs and techniques in mind that are our IP and we intend to patent them as early as possible, as that's what makes us different from our competitors.

Hope I answered you well, looking forward to hear more suggestions/feedback and questions! Thanks again for the help!
Good day!

Photo of Anthony Barrs

Hi Saif Ali 
Very cool idea!
One additional thought - I know community health workers in developing countries often use decision trees to diagnose based on various symptom/data inputs. Could it be possible to create an automated version of that (machine learning, essentially), so that medical records are being read, in real time, by algorithms that raise red flags to medical providers for deeper analysis? I am thinking this might further move the needle on reducing errors. Thanks again for sharing your thoughts - best of luck!

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Anthony Barrs thanks for dropping by and going and through the idea.
Thank you for the suggestion/thought, I would like to tell you that, that's what we are pursuing right now, the medical records will be processed in real-time as they come, via regularly updated algorithms to ensure minimal or no errors while helping in diagnosis, prognosis & followups.

Thanks once again, I'll be looking forward to hear more of your thoughts on this and suggestions or if possible help in bringing this to reality!

Photo of An

Hi Saif, I have read your introduction, see your demo pictures and even chat with Casey! Your idea is so great. I work in the HIV area and your app will be a great tool to improve patients' adherence. Your app is quite complete so I will have to think about it more to give you more indepth comments! But now, I have some thoughts to share with you.
1) You should think about offline situation. Casey is a chatbot on Facebook but patients, especially in developing countries, don't always have the Internet connection. And Facebook isn't available in all countries so you may miss some huge markets like China. And Facebook sometimes can't be used for a short period of time.
2) Time-zone. Is Casey coded to deal with time-zone situation? If a patient has to travel too much, can Casey deal with this situation?
3) Maintenance. I just chatted with Casey. It's in maintenance. I know it's just in pilot period and you will improve it soon. But in the future, how can you make Casey available 24/7? If you change your code or upgrade your system, can Casey support patients?
Again, thank you for your very brilliant ideas. I hope we can talk more about it!

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi An thanks for going through all the stuff, much appreciated. And also thank you for liking the idea.
Now for the points you highlighted.
1. Yes, we have thought about offline situations, as I'm from Pakistan I know and understand the difficulties faced by our population and other developing countries with the same issues. But if you see, the Facebook chatbot is just a MVP/Prototype of the Casey that we actually want to built, which will most definitely have offline functionalities, this chatbot is just a rapid prototype one can say to just prove the concept, i.e it's a PoC. It's being improved as we speak.
2. Time-zones are handled correctly by her, we use UTC and coordinate all other times zones accordingly by offsetting. Even if the patient travels I believe he'll still have to wait for set number of hours before taking a medication. But I think I get your point now, I'll keep this in mind, although Facebook platform is not very flexible, I'll make sure to implement this in our end standalone product which will detect for time/country changes and prompt user for actions. Thanks for this!
3. Casey will be available 24/7/365. It's always-on technology. Even if we update, upgrade, amend or migrate our code/system, Casey will be still be seamlessly working and supporting patients, rest assured and thanks for asking this!

Hope I answered correctly and yes I hope we'll get to talk and discuss more, thank you so much again for your time and attention!
All the best!

Photo of An

Thank you for your answers! It's much clearer for me now! Best wishes!

Photo of Stefan Tod

Hi Saif , your ideas has great potential , a personal medical record would be benneficial to the App user. Would the app be directly linked to the persons doctor ? Maybe this way the doctor can have access to the users record and prescribe medicine or give advice through a chat tab ?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Stefan Tod , absolutely. But only the person/user can allow a doctor to access his/her medical records. Then afterwards the doctors can proceed with diagnosis, prognosis, followups and even write digital prescriptions with a QR tag (which can be scanned by Casey to automatically setup medicinal timetables). Not just this but also recommend lab tests and refer the patient's case to a senior doctor.

Hope I answered your question! Thank you

Photo of Joost Schouten

Hi Saif, it is a very interesting concept to make the user accountable and in charge of their medical records. The NHS for example has spent billions on an IT project to try to bring all records together and in principal failed. In Sweden I believe the effort is much more succesful as all records in all government and quasi government institutes are linked by a personal identification number, the same is true in some other countries. Making the approach decentralized you could achieve the same, possibly with less IT infrastructure and less of an IT project management headache.

i do wonder about a number of challenges you may face;
- in order to have a medical profile, you need to get the information available to the user. Different hospitals have different IT systems/ software, therefore the information is structured in disparate manners. How do you intend to tackle this?
- you could stick to pdf version of medical records, however than it is not easy to interpret for the digital assistant?
- some medical records could be large data files, for example high resolution x-rays (medium) but how about an MRI? this sort of data can't sit on a mobile, hence the whole thing is probably cloud based.
- how do you transfer all information to the cloud, and how do you deal with security and privacy issues?

perhaps some of these questions do not apply to what you propose, hopefully though they help in your thinking and approach!

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Joost thank you for the detailed review/feedback on the concept. I agree with you that NHS failed pathetically one could say. But some European & Scandinavian succeeded to implement similar models.

As for the challenges you identified I would like to answer them.
1. I agree with you that different hospitals, pharmacies and medical institutions use different IT systems and software also they are structured differently, some are even national systems. How we tackle them is that we generate a unique schema for major and minor EHR/EMR & other IT software/system vendor out there, this schema then allows us to painlessly migrate the data from existing vendor to our new and improved system. Also we are looking to developing a new markup language standard specific for our new Digital Medical Profiles. Which will allow for even greater flexibility.
2. PDF are good as long as they are OCRd, otherwise they are pretty much useless and we can't process the data on them digitally. That's why we are looking into developing a proprietary format/markup language for us to communicate medical profiles. In return making it easier for the assistant to process the medical records effectively and reliably.
3. Size of medical profile data is not an issue, we will hosting them in cold storage buckets (in the cloud) and at our data centers eventually. This type of data won't be sitting on a mobile device, and will only be accessed by it's rightful owner's permission when needed/queried. We've 120,000$ grant from Microsoft for Azure Cloud, and we are utilizing that for now.
4. All of the records once they are digitized are transferred to the cloud using secure protocols and encrypted on the cloud where they'll sit. As for privacy concerns, we consider every record anonymously, i.e. when we process a record we don't need the name, phone, email etc. This way we don't know whose records these are so everything's as private as they can be.
As for security issues, I've about 6 years of experience of building, maintaining secure computer systems and networks out of which 2 years are corporate experience, managing, administrating company email, web and storage servers as well as a network engineer. Hence at least for now, we maintaining security won't be an issue, if need be, my friend Shahmeer Amir, a globally renowned ethical hacker (ranked 3rd globally) and security expert has found his cyber security startup Cyphlon, we can always ask them to help us maintain the best security standards and measures.

I hope I answered your question correctly, I look forward to answer more questions from your side.
Thank you and all the best!

Photo of Joost Schouten

Hi Saif, your detailed and knowledgable answers really provide colour to your ideas. I believe it could help to describe some of it in the main body of the text! I also believe that the most valuable part of your ideas are in the data inntegration effort and possible creation of a new mark up standard! If you manage that, that would truly be a game changer. In spite of your grant from Microsoft, the digital assistance from AI could also come from IBM watsons medical instance. If IBM were willing to host this online in combination with the medical record integration you would provide, they would have tons more structured information to play with. I dont know if microsoft has their own version of watson, however if you are successful in your project, there could be great synergies from what you do and want and Watson.. your cloud hosted medical records combined with a cloud hosted medical instance of watson would do wonders...

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Joost thank you for the good remarks.

Yes, initially I rapid-prototyped with every major AI/ML platform, from IBM Watson, to Facebook's, Microsoft's Project Oxford & CTLK to Wolfram's Wolfram Alpha Cloud.

I found the Wolfram Alpha medical module to be the best and we are looking to bring that in. Yes, that's what we want to do, to create wonders by saving countless lives from preventable errors and mistakes.

If you can connect us with people/experts/mentors/investors or startups/corporations with which we potentially partner up with or raise funds from, that would be really useful and appreciated by us. As you know no matter how refined your idea or research is, the healthcare sector is very hard to disrupt without solid backing.

Photo of Briana Daley

Hi Saif, great concept! Since Casey will know the medications you're taking, it would be nice if she could provide clear information about any potential negative or dangerous interactions with other Rx or OTC meds, or any substance really -alcohol, for example. (You may have touched on this in that she can notify you about "what to avoid".) Are you considering partnering with established apps or developing your own drug interaction component?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Briana Daley thanks for the great suggestion, we have pharmacists on board who are looking into feasibility studies for a home brewed drug interaction component/system. As you might've read or noticed, we look for a drug's inter compatibility with other drugs prescribed and daily food items and also age compatibility along with physical attributes of the user i.e BMI, pregnancy etc.

Although we would really appreciated your help in the feasibility study or connecting with existing apps/systems to speed things up and also in any other way you can help us out.

Thank you once again, I'll looking forward to answer more queries.

Photo of Guillermo Granda

Hi Saif! Looking good, I like that your are using the power of machine learning to overcome this issue. I might find a little weakness in the fact that the chatbot needs to be constantly reported by the patient to identify a thread. For instance, when talking about alimentation (like in the description above), how does Casey know the ingredients of the pizza? Does the patient have to report to Casey what she/he is ordering?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Guillermo Granda thanks for the question.
I somewhat agree with what you are trying to say, but our model & method of getting data/information is different. Right now if had read in the article above, the chatbot is just a MVP/Prototype of the real Casey we are coding.

Casey would not likely know the ingredients of the pizza, she'll rather be relying on the GPS and time of the day and other undisclosed metrics & streams and utilize machine learning (which will improve by understanding the user by time) to find out that the user is a pizza parlor so there's a probability he/she is going to eat pizza and then probably using FoodPanda and Google Maps etc will find out the menu of the restaurant to find out all possible and basic concrete ingredients and match them against the user's DMP (Digital Medical Profile) for clashes and warn the user if need be. This can also be simplified by just telling Casey, "Casey, I'm eating a Pepperoni Pizza!".

To make it simple, she's an assistive technology which is always on, hence making it simpler to gather useful and meaning full data via multiple streams.

Hope I answered correctly. If you have any other questions please do ask.
Looking forward to hear from you.

Photo of Adam Gall

Saif Ali Great idea. Drug adherence is an important issue being tackled in many different ways; Casey the facebook chatbot sounds like a great tool to enhance accurate dosing. I was curious...How will piloting in the Oncology clinic inform where you scale to next?

Photo of Saif Ali

Hi Adam Gall thank for going through the whole idea.
Yes, drug adherence is a major global issue. And thanks for asking this question, I was hoping someone would ask that.

Actually all of the cofounders are executive volunteers at Cancer Care Hospital & Research Center for the past 3 years, also we are certified in Palliative Cancer Care. We were asked by the chairman for the hospital's online presence in this digital era, we proposed our ePharmacy model.
Which allowed for digital prescriptions to made and filled along with a QR code/tag. Which allowed the patient or the user to scan it afterwards and keep reminders and track of his/her medication without manual data entry hence minimizing errors.

This comes in more handy when we talk about patients with chronic diseases like Cancer & Cardiovascular diseases who are prescribed with high-potent narrow therapeutic index drugs, Casey provides them with critical dose-timings and gaps in medications to ensure adherence and positive effects.

Also we had to start from somewhere, so why not start from something we laid the foundation for? Cancer Care Hospital will be Asia's second largest hospital once it's finished in Q1 FY2017. Also we believe it can prove to be a great platform and launching pad for us and we can gain a lot of traction as well.

I would like to add more here but if you have anymore questions please do ask I'll be happy to answer.
You can also reach me at saif[at]

All the best!