Que Os has been hooked on technology since he was five. He’s big on mobile, and he is one of those precious few people who wears his Artificaial Intellidence (AI) QOi smartwatch with pride. He’s also an unapologetic Haitian American Engineer. Don’t be surprised if you get an earful about his designs and the patterns of his unique style of schematic revolutionary designs “LET’S DIA-BEAT-THIS”. Furthermore, his approach is fully focused on delaying DIABETES from killing any more seniors, at-risk children, and needy families. His ultimate goal is to provide “Hope · Life · Eternity” for every individual with the disease.
QTECH is an unknown Creole company. We have solved one of the biggest problems in medical technology: NON-INVASIVE CONTINUOUS GLUCOSE MONITORING. QTECH 4X4 Operation will be exhibiting at the Convention Center in West Palm Beach, Florida, in November 2022. Our prototype wearable can accurately measure blood sugar from the wrist. The prototype crams in a miniature spectrometer, which is used to scan the blood to measure glucose. This watch can also read other vital signs, including heart rate and Electrocardiogram (ECG), to Improve your ECG interpretation Practice. This program reviews critical findings in clinical electrocardiography. The QTECH’s QOi watch also contains a self-assessment ECG test.
Our secret sauce is in its patented spectroscopy materials built into the watch and its band. To use it, the wearer needs to slide the watch and activate the monitoring from the menu, and after 20 seconds, the data is displayed. QTECH expects to sell its hardware to insurers and healthcare providers and build a big data platform to collect and examine the vast trove of information generated by patients wearing the device.
This device will provide Hope again for people with diabetes.
Key findings include:
- 37.3 million Americans—just over 1 in 10—have diabetes.
- 96² million American adults—approximately 1 in 3—have prediabetes.
- New diabetes cases were higher among non-Hispanic blacks and people of Hispanic origin than non-Hispanic Asians and non-Hispanic whites³.
- For adults diagnosed with diabetes:
- New cases significantly decreased from 2008 through 2018.
- The percentage of existing cases was highest among American Indians/Alaska Natives.
- 15% were smokers, 89% were overweight, and 38% were physically inactive.
- 37% had chronic kidney disease (stages 1 through 4), and fewer than 25% with moderate to severe chronic kidney disease (stage 3 or 4) were aware of their condition.
- Newly diagnosed cases of type 1 and type 2 diabetes have significantly increased among US youth.
- For ages 10 to 19 years, the incidence of type 2 diabetes remained stable among non-Hispanic whites and increased for all others, especially non-Hispanic blacks.
- The percentage of adults with prediabetes who were aware they had the condition doubled between 2005 and 2016, but most continue to be unaware.