9 Canadian startups picked for the ‘Global Bridge: Canada-India’ programme

Hyderabad-based startup engine T-Hub, and Communitech, a Canada-based public-private innovation hub have selected nine Canadian tech startups for the ‘Global Bridge: Canada-India’ programme.

Launched in July this year, the programme aims to provide Canadian startups and scale-ups with market access opportunities to grow their business in India.

The three-month programme provide  the necessary support and resources to set up operations in India, and helping them to localize their business model and product for the Indian market.

This cohort includes companies focused on B2B enterprise solutions, technologies for sustainable infrastructure, healthcare and biotechnology.

The shortlisted startups are:

Sinitic: The startup uses Proprietary Natural Language Processing (NLP) Engine to provide solutions for multilingual support automation

Voltera: It has developed V-One, a desktop 3D printer that enables circuit boards to be prototyped within minutes

2G Robotics: It uses dynamic laser scanning to provide underwater laser scanners for offshore and subsea inspection

Ulula: Provides a software and analytics platform that equips companies with tools to monitor human rights risks using technologies such as Big Data Analytics, Business Intelligence, Data as a Service, Enterprise Collaboration.

Push: Wearable Fitness Tracker for athletes optimizes one’s training by analyzing and tracking movement.

Site2Site: Provides an app and desktop platform that automates the construction office by offering complete and automatic handling of GPS-tracked time cards, equipment tracking, receipt collection, invoicing, estimates, and more.

Szio+ Inc: Enables self-monitoring and maintenance through simple self-diagnosis test kits and manages health through clinically proven supplements

Sitata: Provides personalized health and safety information tailored to one’s itinerary and real-time travel alerts.

O2 Canada: Designs reusable air filtration masks for protection against air pollution.

The cost of the programme, including a travel grant of $4000 for each of the startups, is covered by the Canadian Digital Media Network (CDMN).

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