A service has appeared that selects a nutrition program based on blood tests

The new Otri app studies blood tests and user activity in order to compose a healthy diet for the user. The creators of the service note that this is only an assistant, and the biochemist must make the final decision.

The Otri app uses artificial intelligence (AI) to make dietary recommendations. However, the developers of the service note that the conclusion is made not by the system, but by a specialist – a biochemist. The app only gives recommendations based on blood tests and activity tracking. The system can predict deviations in advance before they become a problem for the user.

While Otri in Russia works only in Moscow and the Moscow region, however, the developers are soon planning to expand its geography. At the same time, users can choose both a short check of their health and a more advanced analysis – with a large number of biochemical markers. Users can order tests through the app with a nurse visit to their home or office.

“The system allows you to order delivery of blood tests with a visit to your home, based on the test results and their comparison with data on a person’s physical activity, the doctor gives an opinion and personal recommendations on nutrition and the formation of habits. Artificial intelligence helps Otri doctors: the neural network is trained to recognize the test results and form recommendations on their basis, similar to those given by doctors, while the final conclusion is confirmed and signed by a biochemist. ”

Otri press release

Otri promises personalized nutritional recommendations that are appropriate for a specific organism, based on test results and cutting-edge scientific knowledge. You can deviate from the diet – the application can determine the food by its appearance and suggest whether it is useful for the user.

When he receives the final opinion, he immediately has the opportunity to place an online order in the same application for the products presented in the list. As the creators of Otri say, they want to “change the approach to a healthy lifestyle and habitual shopping” so that people have the opportunity to correct deviations before they become diseases.

Author: John Kessler
Graduated From the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Previously, worked in various little-known media. Currently is an expert, editor and developer of Free News.
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