Our Expertise Speaks For Itself
US financial services company Capital One is working with blockchain startup Gem on a new healthcare claims project.
The human cost of financial exclusion was the central focus of Money2020’s first blockchain panel in 2016.
Here are companies that debuted revenue cycle management products for healthcare providers in the last month.
On October 4, at the Distributed: Health conference in Nashville, Tennessee, Gem CEO and co-founder Micah Winkelspecht announced the deployment of the GemOS platform, and introduced an initial proof of concept for the Revenue Cycle Management (RCM) pilot project that runs on the platform. This customized use of the GemOS blockchain was created to demonstrate the potential for automated reconciliation of medical data between providers, payers and financial institutions.
The Linux Foundation’s Hyperledger project has announced the formation of Hyperledger Healthcare Working Group (HLHC Working Group) that will aim to house and foster technical and business-level conversations about appropriate applications for blockchain technology in the healthcare industry.
Gem has announced its core product, blockchain platform GemOS, will have its first pilot project – Revenue Cycle Management – in medical claims processing, at the Distributed: Health conference in Nashville, TN.
Gem, a leading blockchain platform provider, has announced a Revenue Cycle Management Pilot that runs on the Gem Health Network and also unveiled its core product GemOS, a flexible blockchain platform.
An Original Research White Paper by ARK Invest + Gem
Gem’s founder and CEO, Micah Winkelspecht, is bullish about blockchain and the potential to improve healthcare outcomes. A visionary who founded Gem in 2014, Winkelspecht launched Gem as a blockchain application platform to transform the way companies and industries connect to solve impossible problems. Gem is one of the few blockchain companies strategically positioned to accelerate healthcare outcomes, grounded by a foundational application platform.
Could distributed ledger technology solve some thorny interoperability problems?