Axle Health specializes in workforce management software for in-home care providers, offering a comprehensive platform that includes a mobile app for field staff, an operations dashboard for office teams, and proprietary logistics algorithms for streamlined scheduling. Integrated with a wide range of Electronic Medical Records systems and accessible via modular APIs, our fully customizable product helps our customers meet their operational needs, while boosting their field team efficiency by over 15%.
We are a Seed Stage company proudly backed by investors such as Pear and Y Combinator, having raised over $4M to date, on a mission to empower the next generation of home-based care, driving innovation and excellence in the industry.
We're on the lookout for a dynamic Software Engineer — someone whose insatiable curiosity knows no bounds and who thrives on solving the toughest challenges. We're seeking an explorer, someone who can effortlessly adapt to different domains and is fueled by a passion for tackling complex problems head-on.
Our dream candidate is a trailblazer in the making. Whether you've honed your skills through diverse internships, mastering multiple technology stacks, or poured your heart into a long-term personal project, we want to hear your story. We value hands-on experience and a relentless drive to push personal boundaries. If you're ready to embark on an exciting journey where innovation knows no limits, we're eager to meet you.
In addition to offering a competitive salary and best-in-class equity, we want to ensure every team member has the tools they need to work to the best of their ability. To that end:
Healthcare is complex, healthcare in the home even more so. Part of the reason in-home care isn't widespread is because it's not economical without a heavy technological component. Providing economical in-home care is a series of optimization problems. How do you assign visits to the lowest cost health professional qualified for a visit? How do you account for different license requirements across states (e.g. a medical assistant in Florida can administer an IV, but in California they can't)? How do you ensure visits that require refrigerated supplies are completed earlier in the day? Solving this 3-dimensional tradeoff between time, geography, and licensure is what we do day-in and day-out.