Jive software is helping doctors to make a better life out of their job

The latest buzz around Jive, a startup that allows people to chat with each other, has grown to a whopping $2.3 billion in funding from investors, and it’s bringing a new breed of health-care professionals to the table.

 According to the latest data from the World Health Organization, people in the U.S. now spend $7,547 on personal health care each day, more than any other country.

That’s an increase of over 40 percent over the last decade.

And while that’s still far below the average of more than $100,000 spent per person, it’s significantly higher than in other developed countries, where spending on health care has fallen in the last few years.

Jive’s chat apps are more than just text-based, video-based communication; they’re also tools for helping patients and doctors collaborate, and to work together on a common agenda, said Brian G. Haines, CEO of Jive.

“We’re all working together, so we want to make sure we’re on the same page when it comes to that,” Hainers said.

The new technology is a new twist on the traditional telehealth model, which is based on using technology to bring people together.

Rather than just being a group of people communicating, they’re working together through a technology-enabled service, such as JiveChat.

For patients, Jive is designed to be a virtual, video conferencing tool.

It’s a kind of telehealth service where patients can connect to a team of physicians who can deliver an app-based consultation.

It’s also a way for doctors to share information, particularly on issues such as allergies, stress, or depression, said Hain.

In a world where many people are using the Internet, it makes sense for doctors and nurses to have a centralized place to communicate with each others, said Dr. Joseph K. Schmidhuber, an associate professor of medicine at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine and a clinical professor at the Center for Behavioral and Brain Sciences at the Hospital for Sick Children in New York.

“It’s important that we make sure that we’re not losing that communication that we need to have with our patients,” he said.

Jive can be used for everything from simple medical appointments, such in the office to urgent appointments in a hospital, to complex surgeries, such with a child with cerebral palsy.

It can also help a doctor with a patient’s chronic illness or for chronic pain, as well as provide other health-related information.

This is a way to connect with the people around you, and have that connection, to be able to share things with them that you need to know, Schmidhauer said.

“I think that’s the way that people in medicine need to be connected, that’s how we should be connecting.”

The startup is looking to expand to other countries and beyond, with a focus on the United Kingdom, where there is a growing need for telehealth services, Hainess said.

The company plans to open offices in Australia, China, France, Germany, Japan, Singapore, South Korea, Sweden, the U, and the U.-K.