UN Partnership Brings Blockchain Based TeleMedicine

The United Nations Office on the Drugs and Crime will reportedly have a partner with the Blockchain based telemedicine and the telepsychology firm doc.com to expand the free healthcare services across Eastern Africa.

In a report which has been revealed, some of the regional representatives for the UNODC Regional Office for Eastern Africa wrote that “willing to cooperate […] in a new partnership.” Doc.com is a tech form that offers the blockchain based 24×7 telemedicine and telepsychology platforms which allows the users to tokenize their personal data and sell it in return for access to the services.

With the help of UN partnership, the company now has a plans to roll out both the platforms to the African market by the second quarter of 2019. As of now, the company has operated in 20 countries, most recently opening an office in the US. Its data and healthcare service ecosystem users on the ERC-20 compatible token dubbed the “MTC” which is currently tradable on the several crypto exchanges such as the Kucoin and Coinebene.

According to the statistics of the company website, more than 130000 users have to date used its services of telemedicine and almost 70000 people have used it's doc.com “Emotions” telepsychology platform.

Doc.com has also planned this year to expand its services across some of the wider range of US states, to launch its tokenized telemedicine service in the United Kingdom by the end of March 2019 and to brand out to the Asian market starting with India by the end of 2019.

As already revealed that Blockchain has been gaining some of the increasing traction across the healthcare and related sector that involves the highly sensitive data. In the high field of genomics, some of the initiatives are harnessing the technology potential to provide a much more secure and equitable means of not only monetizing and managing the circulation of the existing data but of the incentizing its generation.

You May Also Like To Read:

BoA Reveals New Blockchain Patent Targeting Cash Handling