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My Memo adds some pill-zazz to automatic medicine dispensers
January 11, 2024

My Memo adds some pill-zazz to automatic medicine dispensers

Reading Time: 2 minutes

‘We are medical doctors, and in our work, we realized that 75% of chronic patients are taking no fewer than four different kinds of medications. So we have created the smallest footprint automatic pill dispenser,’ says Dr. Roee Dvir, CEO and founder of RGF Diagnostics, the company behind Memo, adding, ‘It’s a medical device that doesn’t look like a medical device.’

Dr. Dvir makes an important point — the company is not without competitors, but the best-known (Hero, e-Pill station, Medready) look like they belong in hospitals, at best.

My Memo is a closed box that makes the medicines inside inaccessible — helpful to prevent casual theft and child safety, for example.

‘We created a mobile app that functions as a clinical diary that you can see as a caregiver, medical professional or patient,’ Dr. Dvir says. ‘You get all the notifications and alarms in real time on the app, helping manage all your medications, both those who can be loaded into the device and those who cannot — like liquids, inhalation or injections.’

The product takes a health-team approach to medicine adherence, giving elderly and sick users autonomy, but enabling caretakers and medical professionals to keep tabs as well.

‘In real time, you get all the information from the device. If a patient didn’t take the medications, you know it as a caregiver, and you can call them and say, hey, you didn’t take the medication, how come?’ says Dr. Dvir. ‘There are a lot of sensors in the device too: Temperature, humidity, GPS, Bluetooth — you name it. It looks very simple and a little bit retro. The clock doubles as a display for alerts.’

The product is already on sale in Europe, and the company is working on FDA clearance to be able to sell it in the U.S. The price point is reasonable: A $99 initiation fee plus a $29 per month subscription fee. The device supports up to four medicines, but if a user has more, they can add additional devices to add support in increments of four — up to 12 different medications.


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