It's time to discover
a new way to care for
Clinical wisdom enhanced by data science.
Transform data into clinical information and achieve more effective results.
Care, just right
With Wida, you have an objective and seamless way to enhance the evaluation and monitoring of your patients. It's simple: you select relevant questions in our item bank and Wida takes care of the rest.
Answer questions whenever you want, using your own phone, and your clinician receives the results on an exclusive digital dashboard, which allows them to keep track of your treatment over time.
How does it work?
The healthcare provider selects specific questions for the patient
If desired, also defines the frequency at which questions will be sent.
The patient periodically receives new rounds, with the same or a new selection of questions
By continuously monitoring the patient, providers build a collection of records, reducing the information gap between appointments.
The patient answers the questions whenever and wherever they want
And can even choose to invite other important people in their life to also answer the questionnaire.
The clinician views updated information on the dashboard
Data visualisation enhances the provider's ability to interpret the case and make safer, more precise decisions.
Christian Kieling, MD, PhD
Psychiatrist and researcher, understands that in medicine, as in life, everything starts with a comprehensive evaluation of the problem. He fell in love with clinical practice through systematic psychiatric assessment, without ever neglecting attentive listening. His professional practice is grounded in the premise that accurate understanding is the foundation of any effective therapeutic process. He is currently faculty at the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, having based his trajectory on evidence-based practice and publishing more than 150 articles in peer-reviewed journals. He has acted as a consultant for national and international agencies, including the International Consortium for Health Outcomes Measurement (ICHOM), United Nations Children's Fund (Unicef), World Health Organization (WHO), the American Psychiatric Association (for the DSM-5-TR) and World Psychiatric Association (WPA), of which he is an honorary member. He coordinates a multinational network of researchers focused on early identification of depression in adolescence, having been awarded research grants from international bodies such as the National Institute of Mental Health (United States), MQ: Transforming Mental Health, the Academy of Medical Sciences, and the Royal Academy of Engineering (United Kingdom). Unsettled by the missed opportunities to improve clinical outcomes through the incorporation of technological resources in mental health care, he began to develop tools for digital phenotyping, returning to the origins to innovate the way clinical assessment and patient care are conducted.
Ricardo Araújo, PhD
Computer Scientist, has been working for over fifteen years as a researcher and consultant in Data Science, even before this term existed. A specialist in Machine Learning, he has always sought to go beyond the academic walls, developing ideas and helping others to build theirs. He founded the Hub of Innovation in Artificial Intelligence alongside the Federal University of Pelotas, where he was until recently an associate professor, assisting companies and entrepreneurs to understand and adopt AI techniques. He has acted as a consultant for various international companies, such as Google, and is a researcher at the Innovation Center on Artificial Intelligence for Health. He believes that AI will bring great benefits – and proportional challenges – to technology and medical practice. Currently, he is focused on using data science and AI to expand and improve mental health care.
Renata Kieling, MD, PhD
Renata started her academic life in the realm of language and linguistics, before migrating to medicine. Following a doctorate in neurosciences, she became a pediatrician. Then came pediatric neurology, motherhood of two, and a position as associate professor of medicine at the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul. She found a way to merge all her passions, working both in clinical practice with children and as language consultant for medical and scientific publishers. In all she does - from clinical research to article production, and daily practice with patients - she cares about words and the clarity of the message, attentive to the difference that a comma out of place can make. In her daily life, she lives immersed in the fascinating world of typical and atypical children, as a specialist in child development and its disorders.