T6 was founded in 2014 by 5 friends: a trauma surgeon; a public health scientist and sports medicine physician; two entrepreneurs with proven track records of product innovation, complex systems development and company growth; and a computer scientist with a deep interest in large-scale technologies and healthcare improvement.
Each team member is captivated by the idea that careful attention to data and intense dedication to process, have the potential to change healthcare and, in doing so, make the world a better place.
With T6, we bring together the very best concepts in clinical care, public health, economics and technical innovation—and merge it with the skill, knowledge and expertise of the your team.
Trauma is the leading cause of loss of human potential in the United States and around the world, and is widely considered a global public health crisis. The first 6 hours after severe injury can be the most important, intense, heartbreaking or triumphant moments for both—patients and care providers. The response to trauma defines and measures the abilities and ambition of hospitals and health systems.
T6 began as a way to collect and analyze point of care data in time to optimize resuscitations, in those often unpredictable and resource-intensive first 6 hours. This is where the T6 name was born. But our approach quickly expanded to applying our technology and data analytics strategies to improve performance along the entire continuum of trauma and complex acute care. We knew that if T6 proved successful in the trauma department, it would be highly valuable, everywhere.
Meet the leaders.
Where does the name T6 come from?
T6 began in the trauma department, and was designed to measure and improve the process in the first six hours of trauma resuscitation.
Why start with trauma?
In trauma resuscitation, every second counts. Prompt interventions can help reverse shock and consequences of poor oxygen delivery. Seconds and minutes can make the difference between life, death or disability. We knew that if T6 could work in the trauma department, it could work anywhere.
Better data. Better decisions. Better outcomes.Request a demo