We’re delighted to announce a momentous step in our journey at BlinkLab. Recently, we have embarked on a groundbreaking collaboration with The Mohammed VI National Center for the Disabled in Morocco. This partnership signifies a landmark commitment to improving the lives of children with autism, not just in our local community, but far and wide across the country.
The scope of this collaboration is vast and ambitious, involving a multicenter study spanning eight distinctive centers across Morocco. This ambitious endeavor is designed to reach communities far and wide, extending our impact and sharing our innovative tools with those who need them most.
Our primary goal in this partnership is to deliver our innovative BlinkLab directly to autistic children in these communities. We believe that by empowering these children and their caregivers with better tools for understanding and managing autism, we can significantly improve their quality of life.
To accomplish this, we have dispatched two of our most skilled and dedicated team members, Kayleigh Gultig and Lotte Roggeveen, to Morocco. They will be working closely with the committed team at The Mohammed VI National Center. Their mission is to provide thorough training and education on how to effectively use the BlinkLab app to test autistic children using neurometric screening. This hands-on approach will ensure that the tools we’ve developed are used to their full potential, to the benefit of these children.
This partnership is a significant milestone for us at BlinkLab. We are filled with gratitude for this opportunity to expand our reach and deepen our impact. We eagerly anticipate the progress and insights that this multicenter study will bring.
As we embark on this exciting venture, we invite you to stay tuned for updates as the project unfolds. We look forward to sharing our progress, our successes, and our learnings with you. This is just the beginning, and we can’t wait to see the transformative impact this initiative will have on the lives of children with autism in Morocco.