Hoxton Ventures led a $2.3 million seed round for InFlow, a science-based ADHD software

Anxiety, persistent boredom, impulsivity, difficulties focusing, managing anger, and even despair are all signs of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). However, people with ADHD may have to wait a long time for an examination and therapies might be prohibitively costly.

Now, a firm founded in 2020 intends to solve this by incorporating the expertise of a team of psychologists and coaches into an app that includes a guided programme for treating ADHD symptoms. Inflow promises to make it possible for users to incorporate Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) coping skills into their everyday life.

It received $680K in funding from Rhythm VC and angel investors in 2020. In a round headed by London-based Hoxton Ventures, it has already collected $2.3 million in initial capital.

Inflow, a previous grade of Y Combinator 21’s batch, attracted involvement from Route 66 Ventures, located in the United States.

The creators of addiction digital clinic Quit Genius (Yusuf Sherwani, Maroof Ahmed, and Sarim Siddiqui) and Joshua Browder, CEO of legal services chatbot DoNotPay, are among the company’s angel investors.

Inflow, which was founded in 2020 by Seb Isaacs, Levi Epstein (previously Product Manager at Babylon Health), and ADHD specialist Dr. George Sachs, will utilise the funds to grow its workforce and launch new products and services.

InFlow is an app that allows you to keep track of your

InFlow competes in an ADHD software market that includes programmes like SimpleMind Pro, Brain Focus, and [email protected] However, most products are merely advertised as productivity tools that may be customised for usage by persons with ADHD, and few are created in a therapeutic way.

According to the business, Inflow uses short daily workouts and challenges to help users create healthy habits, gain skills, practise ADHD-specific mindfulness methods, learn about their neurological peculiarities, and reframe negative ideas.

Every month, InFlow says that it is downloaded over 15k times.

“We thought we could streamline the ADHD treatment process and reach millions of disadvantaged individuals suffering with ADHD,” stated co-founder Seb Isaacs. Inflow has the ability to provide rapid, cheap, and on-demand help in ways that our overburdened mental health system cannot. There is no waiting list, no reference required, and no lengthy intake procedure.”

“It’s been a delight to witness Inflow execute on its ambition to see every individual with ADHD flourish,” said Hussein Kanji, a partner at Hoxton Ventures.