We often work with clients who are developing a technology best suited for a medical application.
In a Quick Chat earlier this month, the Senior Program Director for SBIR/STTR programs at the NSF – Ben Schrag – shared a few best practices for preparing commercialization plans.
The Center for Technology Commercialization (CTC) hosted BBC etc for a special training on accessing the Department of Defense (DoD) funding.
Congratulations to SeedLinked — a CTC client, SBIR Advance awardee and 2019 Governor’s Business Plan Contest “Bright New Idea” winner — upon receiving a critical investment from TitletownTech, a $25 million venture fund led by Microsoft and the Green Bay Packers.
Wisconsin has some of the best success rates in the country for NIH and NSF SBIR awards (see 2019 articles NIH & NSF), and Wisconsin has multiple large DOD contractors that are manufacturing strategically important military equipment.
A severely underutilized SBIR funding opportunity in Wisconsin is the program available from the Department of Defense (DoD).
If you’ve not heard, the Department of Defense is implementing new cybersecurity measures.
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) Commercialization Accelerator Program (CAP) [NIH CAP], Larta Institute, and the Food & Drug Administration (FDA) presented “An FDA Afternoon” online webinar on March 31.
Over the past two weeks we’ve seen Wisconsin businesses and innovators stepping up to create much needed masks and diagnostics.
Occasionally, we work with companies that have a medical or health related technology that doesn’t exactly fit into one of the more well-defined areas, like cancer research or diabetes treatment.