We believe evidence is
a duty
, not a chore

We believe digital therapeutics must be put to the test as rigorously as traditional medicine. People’s mental health depends on it. That belief not only fuels our commitment to clinical evidence — it also drives our efforts to make research more equitable for underserved populations.

Setting the standard for rigorous clinical evidence

We are currently in the process of running pilot study to study the efficacy of the product on a clinical population

Study impact on
withdrawal symptoms

we aim to investigate the efficacy as an adjunctive treatment on alcohol-dependent individuals during the immediate post-detoxification period and during a 6-month follow-up period following alcohol withdrawal.

Analyse efficacy
on relapse

to evaluate the feasibility, acceptability and preliminary effects of just-in-time interventions for AUD.

Impact on quality
of life

to identify the QoL assessment instruments used in population-based studies with alcohol dependent patients.

Supported by

Featured studies

Work stress and coronary heart disease: what are the mechanisms?

Brunner et al. (2020) /Stress
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Time-frequency heart rate variability characteristics of young adults during physical, mental and combined stress in laboratory environment

Taelman et al. (2011) /Stress & Anxiety
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A qualitative study on digital health academic-industry collaboration

Ford et al. (2020) /Digital Health
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Technology-mediated just-in-time adaptive interventions (JITAIs) to reduce harmful substance use: A systematic review

Perski et al. (2021) /Behavioural and Implementation Science
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Reducing Drinking Among People Experiencing Homelessness: Protocol for the Development and Testing of a Just-in-Time Adaptive Intervention

Walters et al. (2020) /Alcohol Addiction
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Effect of Mental Stress on Heart Rate Variability: Validation of Simulated Operating and Delivery Room Training Modules

Dubin et al. (2017) /Pediatric Research
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Heart rate variability, trait anxiety, and perceived stress among physically fit men and women

Dishman et al. (2017) /Stress
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Relationships among heart rate variability, hypertension, and relaxation techniques

Pickler et al. (2004) /Heart rate variability
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A smartphone application to support recovery from alcoholism: a randomized clinical trial

Gustafson et al. (2014) /Addiction
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Just-in-the-Moment Adaptive Interventions (JITAI): A Meta-Analytical Review

Espie et al. (2012) /Interventions
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