“By investing in Ambler, we have invested in a seasoned team with a very strong execution capability. We are proud to support a more efficient and equitable solution for carriers, which benefits the patients themselves, “says Alison Imbert, Chief Investment Officer at Partech.
The investments will enable Ambler to recruit engineers to develop its technology platform, as well as an operational team to densify its network in the field.
“We are constantly meeting new transport companies to increase the capacity of our network, generate economies of scale and position our partners in increasingly important markets. We offer institutions exceptional deliverability of transportation requests at the same time as total cost control. Our approach allows all health carriers, and especially small and medium-sized businesses, to succeed in the current context of reform, “said Mehdi Ben Abroug, co-founder and CEO of Ambler.
The French startup was founded in 2018 by Mehdi Ben Abroug, Thomas Bournac, Julien Delean, and Nicolas Dumont – with an aim to revolutionise the management and reservations of medical transportation. The company connects hospitals and patients, and supply side, health transport professionals in a few clicks, at no cost, and in a secure way in terms of the processing of health data.
So how does Ambler work?
Headquartered in Levallois-Perret, in the front office, the business development team negotiates partnerships with the institutions and establishes contractual links with the ambulance and taxis agreed around. Then, in the back office, onboarding and training of stakeholders take place. At the tech level, Ambler developers and designers build a product that combines algorithmic intelligence, fundamentally value-creating, with the highest standards of design and user experience.
“The Ambler team is committed to responding to regulatory change by providing budget leadership, equity and ethics through technology and operational excellence. The stakes are enormous: to create sufficient value so that the budgetary pressure does not result in a drop in the quality of the service to the patient or in pauperisation of the most fragile professionals of the sanitary transport, “specifies Louis Bô, in charge of investments at IdinvestPartners.
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