Startup Daily understands Ticketbooth this week turned down an acquisition offer of around $22 million from a large player in the ticketing industry.
Pawssum allows pet owners to better manage the care of their pets, enabling them to book, manage, and pay for home visits from vets, and keep a record of their pet’s medical history
My Creative Child puts together boxes with art supplies and education packs, including lesson plans, for kids of various ages.
Feastively’s promise is that meals take only 15 minutes to cook or prepare, in one pan, with Feastively’s chefs doing all the chopping of ingredients and pre-cooking for them.
SnackProud looks to help companies do their part to ensure their employees are snacking healthily by providing snack boxes packed full of snacks that deliver the energy hit without the nutritional hit.
:Different looks to make it easier – and cheaper – for owners to manage residential property through a fixed fee service.
With consumers time-poor, the aim is for Cove to deliver “the most intuitive mobile experience of any insurer in the world”.
For ScalaMed, the journey to helping patients manage their health simply and conveniently, on the go, starts with medication management
Auckland-based SaaS platform Thematic today announced it has raised US$1.22 million in seed funding to continue its international growth.
EatClub aims to help restaurants to fill their empty tables in off-peak or slower periods by helping them communicate deals to diners.
Muzaara is a marketing platform designed for ecommerce clients, making it easy to create advertising campaigns on Facebook and Google.
With documents for both individuals and startups, Wonder.legal works by having a user select a template and then answering questions to fill it in.
Spota brands itself as a “social discovery” app, and looks to blend the online and the off by allowing users to connect with people they see in real life.
Kusaga Athletic was born out of the frustration with the poor quality of shirts given out to hundreds of thousands of participants at global races and events each year.
BetterView was built on the observation that a resume can tell you what someone has done, but not whether they are actually any good at it or what their potential might be.