Insurers, potentially in partnership with InsurTech startups already exploring solutions, can address the challenges emerging from the growing elderly demographic in three key ways.
A collection of self-introductions by representatives of the class of 10 companies selected to participate in the MetLife Digital Accelerator powered by Techstars.
The program, supported by Techstars, guides InsurTech entrepreneurs through a 13-week program that fast-tracks technologies with disruption potential.
Leading vendors discuss the strategies they are shaping in response to the demand created by challenges insurers face in adopting modern technologies.
The insurer seeks to make discovery and development of startups a core competency for both internal consumption and industry transformation, says MetLife’s Chief Digital Officer.
Technology changes faster than culture and practice at most insurance companies—insurers that want to fully leverage the capabilities enabled by emerging technology should look at their products and processes in the light of new technical, market, and customer realities.
Looking to launch its wearable tech and workplace safety platform 2018, MākuSafe wants to do for workplace safety and productivity what Fitbit did for personal fitness.
While insurance uses are mostly speculative at this point, AR and VR have significant potential for driving improvements in areas such as efficiency, customer experience and risk avoidance.
The combined capabilities of the companies aims at the two major barriers to a scaled health information platform: lack of biometric information of adequate quality, and up-front technology and program costs.
The Fitbit Charge 2 is the newest activity tracker integrated and validated with Qualcomm’s 2net platform and UnitedHealthcare Motion within a bring-your-own-device model.