New Agreement to Support Development of Advanced Features of PURE EP™ System

September 17, 2019

BioSig Technologies, Inc. (NASDAQ: BSGM), a medical technology company developing a proprietary biomedical signal processing platform designed to address an unmet technology need for the electrophysiology (EP) marketplace, today announced that it signed a new licensing agreement with Mayo Clinic. 

The new agreement aims to develop a new product pipeline to support some of the more advanced features of BioSig’s first product, PURE EP™ System. The development program will be run under the leadership of Samuel J. Asirvatham, M.D., Mayo Clinic’s Vice-Chair of Innovation and Medical Director, Electrophysiology Laboratory.

“We are very pleased to expand our relationship with the outstanding physician team at Mayo Clinic. Their commitment to improving patient care resonates deeply with our Company’s mission to bring innovative technological solutions to medicine, and we are looking forward to this next chapter in our collaboration. The new product that we intend to develop under the latest licensing  will seek to significantly advance the current arrhythmia treatments. It will be an exciting journey, and we look forward to reporting on our progress,” commented Kenneth L. Londoner, Chairman and CEO of BioSig Technologies, Inc.

BioSig was recently added to the Russell 3000 Index and allowed 33 patent claims covering its PURE EP™ System. In the first half of 2019 BioSig successfully conducted first patient cases using its PURE EP™ System at the Texas Cardiac Arrhythmia Institute in Austin, TX, Greenville Memorial Hospital in Greenville, SC and Indiana University School of Medicine. The Company signed a 10-year collaboration agreement with Mayo Clinic in March 2017.

See the latest posts on our homepage


Topic Area: Press Release

Recent Posts
Recent Posts

Banner Health launching virtual waiting room

COVID-19 is expected to bring changes to maintain social distancing guidelines



Facilities could be liable if healthcare personnel test positive for coronavirus

If an employee tests positive for coronavirus they contracted while working, or they unknowingly brought the disease to work and infected others, employers can be held liable for a workers’ compensation claim


Hurricane Florence repairs nearly complete at North Carolina hospital

Another hurricane season is approaching as the work is finished


VA to build new medical center in Colo.

The project includes the renovation of a former office building


HVAC considerations for healthy offices

HVAC and cleaning strategies can create emotional safety for workers


Post Comment


News & Updates • Webcast Alerts • Building Technologies

All fields are required.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.