Sam Corcos: [00:00:00] Okay. So we’ve got some quick Levels team updates. Obviously Haley has been helping us out over the past week. And then Nick Krasny has been also helping with the, like the growth concepts and overall, the critical operations that need to be upgraded in order to scale. And so, this past week has been a lot of intensive digging about what our current processes look like and how to get those to a scale point.
And then Victoria Gracinni, who’s a colleague of Chase Brown, she’s also a surgery resident at Penn, has been helping us conceptualize a CGM study that would be probably on residents, surgery residents at University of Pennsylvania. And she’s been using Levels product. And has a really great publishing history in metabolic health as well.
So , we’re starting to actually get some traction in terms of what that study could look like and , you know, and also with feasible numbers in terms of costs and schedule. So that’s exciting. So more to come on, both of those.
So recently , you know, over the past week, we’ve been doing quite a bit in terms of the continuing the customer outreach, but also, pushing to the next phase of our public perception. So reaching out to the waitlist, Haley has a great concept for the newsletter, which should go out potentially today, right there in the middle. So this will be just like touching many of our waitlist audience for the first time and letting them know that we’re here and we’re going to start keeping them up to speed as we trend towards launch. And then we had the first draft of version two of our website presence from the working assembly today, this week. And that in the, sort of right there. I think it looks really amazing. We do have a draft that we can circulate for everyone to check this out. But the main goal here is to be more forward with what we do and why we do it so that people that arrive are not really seeing this translucent information. It’s more direct , and we’re really owning our presence and owning our mission. Other things that happened this week, we have received really great feedback on the merging of the dashboard and history. So this has gotten high marks from users and other people who have just seen screenshots like on Twitter you can see a quote up in the top, right from Kevin Lee. So I’m in two months, but the Levels dashboard looks way better now. Awesome works to the Eng team. This is, I think it’s really trending towards a very elegant, smooth interface. I can now log activities, food in particular, in seconds. Like it’s literally like second nature to me. And that’s key for adherence.
And then, Dr. Steven Daquino went live on our platform, which opens us up to 17 states beyond where we were. He’s a 40 state licensed tele-health physician. And as a result of that, you can see our tele-health network coverage is now reaching 96% of the US population. So, we’re live in 42 states. And DC. So we have got quite a broad reach and we’ll be able to start pre-orders in all of those states when we’re ready to go.
And then Weight Loss Challenge version two kicked off with I think much more, much smoother sort of initial ramp up than before. We have been controlling communications much better. I think the website and landing page from the wearable challenge has been key to that as well as our just shared communication strategy. And we already talked about the progress on the CGM study.
Another interesting thing is we’ve had some organic professional sports interests. Lane Thomas from the Cardinals reached out to us and was very interested in getting access to the beta based on, you know, some organic word of mouth yet from another beta sort of superstar that we have, an ambassador in the program.
So that’s super exciting. We’re getting really great signals. And then, right through the wait-list screenshot, we’ve past 10,000. We’re very close to 12,000 wait-lists sign ups right now.
So in terms of what’s on the roadmap right now, you know, there’s been some amazing progress on the product in particular, the app and the, you know, sign up flow and all of the customer touching structure, but really the experience has not evolved at the same rate. And so this has to be, we got to really push this forward in order to achieve our price and experiential targets. Meaning like the experience of the customer goes through the customer journey has to bridge a value gap from just the cost of a device a CGM device to a program that gives them metabolic awareness.
And that’s going to be a key focus for us, to develop that experience, to really ensure that we’re hitting all of the emotional touch points along the way and driving value at every step of the way. And the way we do that is we make sure the behavior change as possible, and that people feel listened to, and that they have all the information they need when they need it.
Pre-orders are again a big one. So, for all the reasons listed here we’re going to get some great insight into our audience and how our product is resonating when we turn on pre-orders and it also is a financially strong position to be in,. It’s always better to get paid upfront, or to know that you have payment authorization before you try to ship product.
So, that’s something we really want to push to, you know in the next one two months probably we’re going to want to start turning on pre-orders and then using those signals we can structure our approach to full launch accordingly stacking up resources making sure that we’re ready to hit the scale that we the scale of the response from pre-orders And then as I mentioned the next gen hardware partnership This is key you know we really need to be integrated. We need a holistic experience for the end user. Right now we have a disjoint process where we have multiple apps and the onboarding is somewhat complex and it’s causing people are getting through it but these are people who are beta testers they’re oriented around the concept of okay I’m testing an early stage product that doesn’t scale. And so we have to be thinking far in advance and saying how can we be holistically integrated with the next generation of hardware. And that starts now we have to we have to close a partnership with an X Gen hardware company because that’s the only way that we’re going to really manage the experience and have a brand and a premium feel from start to finish So that will be a core focus And then of course launch this year So weekly beta trends as many of we have them throttling our beta sign-ups deliberately Like we only have so many resources or somewhat operationally constrained right now and we want to make sure we’re maximizing feedback So we’re not just opening the gates to all of our beta signups So you’ll see some numbers here that may not make much sense we had 56 signups but only 12 approvals 10 onboardings and 13 finishers And deliberate because we want to we’re signing up many more people who were actually amortizing across June and July So we’re on track still for about 55 total beta experiences in, excuse me, the month of May. And we’ll be exceeding that in June and July. So these numbers, the signups in particular will continue climbing, and we’ll have a big bump in the approvals and onboardings next week.
Mike Mizrahi: [00:07:23] So just to confirm that we had 56 signups this week.
Sam Corcos: [00:07:28] Yes. Only six people. Yeah. It’s a seven day week, by the way.
Mike Mizrahi: [00:07:34] Yeah. Yeah. Cash positions doing fine where we saw plenty of cash to get us through whatever next seed round we want to raise probably the summer. And fortunately the environment coming back to life the investors are starting to call me and asking how soon we’re looking for term sheets again.
So it sounds we’re at least in some capacity coming out of the the slump from the last couple of months in that environment. But fortunately it doesn’t really affect us very much cause we raise more capital than we needed and we’ve stayed super lean. So we’re in good shape.
Sam Corcos: [00:08:19] Cool. Any questions on what we’ve covered so far
also on that question for sign-ups 30 of those were wearable challenge participants.
Dr. Casey Means: [00:08:33] Yeah. Let’s see. First thing to mention, new blog posts up today how to maximize athletic recovery with continuous glucose monitoring. So that’ll be we’d love for people to review that and and that’ll be a great one.
I think, to get to a lot of our athletic partners who this will be really relevant for Otherwise we this week gave some expert quotes to endocrine web about an article they were doing about PCLs and pre-diabetes publication date on that to be determined. We also formally teamed up with one of our past users, Tony Castillo, who’s a registered dietician and sports, nutrition performance consultant who went through two months of our program.
And he was so enthusiastic about about our product and about the potential utility for this in sports nutrition, and for just personal health that he really wanted to contribute some blog posts for us about both testimonials for his experience, but also really an article targeted at how this could really be valuable for Sports professionals who manage the nutrition component athletic performance.
So he’s writing in two posts for us. One about his personal experience and how much he got out of the levels app in terms of understanding his own diet and lifestyle. And then one more targeted towards the athletic community and how this could be valuable, which I think will pair really, nicely with our existing three blog posts on CGM and athletic performance.
So those should be coming through in the next couple of weeks. We’re also going to do our first Instagram live with one of our promoter ambassadors, Anthony Kunkel, who is a professional runner. That’s going to be next Tuesday at 10:00 AM. And so this weekend we’re gonna put some calls to action on the Levels Instagram asking people what they want to hear from this conversation.
But Anthony is basically going to be using our product. He’s already a low carb metabolically focused athlete. And he is gonna be using our product to see how it enhances his training and his endurance on his. He does over a hundred miles of running per week. And so this is going be a kick-off conversation before he starts using it to talk about his expectations, his history with low-carb athletics and endurance his involvement.
He’s actually been a participant in some of the landmark research studies on endurance athletics. And metabolic flexibility including the faster trials. So we’re going to talk a little about that. And I think there’ll be a really fun and interesting conversation. He’s really amusing and, really knowledgeable.
And we’ll be the series. The first in a series of Instagram lives about his journey using Levels to optimize his endurance. So excited for that. And Haley’s kind of been helping with the strategy for getting that off the ground. So next slide.
Cool. So just some things in the pipeline. So we’ve got a couple of really nice things that are going to be coming out in sort of the women’s health CGM thought leadership stays. Coleen is working on an, or has just completed an article really targeted towards female athletes and how CGM can help female athletes fuel properly throughout the month and throughout hormonal fluctuations we’re also in final reviews with our S and CGM article. And so I think that those two together in the next couple of weeks will really flush out our sort of women’s health, that leadership. We. We’re invited by this gentleman who runs the health, a healthy body blog, which is a blog.
He’s got a lot of Twitter followers, 18,000 Twitter followers. And he’s really excited about what we’re doing sauce on Twitter and reached out. And we’re discussing a blog, a guest post for his blog. The Forbes article that I was interviewed for is still in the journalistic process. And it’s going to be published TBB from a podcast and media standpoint.
We’ve got some cool things coming up. We have been in conversation with Ben Bikman, Dr. Ben Bikman from Brigham Young University. Who’s a really big Keto researcher really big on the keto podcast circuit. And he’s going to be in our beta program. He has sent me an advanced copy of his book. Why we get sick.
Which I’m going to be reading and doing a book review for, our for our content. That’s not coming out formally till July his book, but we have an early copy of that, which is great. And then sometime in June, we’re going to be doing a conversation about his book and about the beginning of his level of experience, probably on Instagram live.
We’ve got a couple other podcasts coming up as well. Veggie doctor radio, and we’re formalizing. A potential spot on a UN podcast about AI in medicine. And then just from a content marketing standpoint, we’ve got a ton of great articles in the pipeline to go on our blogs that are all in various stages of the editing process.
But yeah, so going lots of different directions and yeah. Check out the new blog post on recovery and, let me know what you think.
Sam Corcos: [00:14:02] Awesome. Thank you, Casey. David.
David Flinner: [00:14:08] All right. Just to kick things off we’re, trying to get to the product experience that provides a lot of perceived, tangible value and takeaways and has a seamless onboarding experience.
But before we get to that last week, I previewed the dashboard history merge, and that is almost complete. There’s a really good release out this morning from John that you can test. With the much smoother day slider and you can quickly go back and forth between different days. One of the nice things about this is that it helps people understand the context around their day, trends.
Are they seeing improvement? And also what are interesting days to look at? So I have a lot of green good days because I’ve been eating very well, but in the past I had a few that’s a few days Yeah, take a test on that today. We’d love to, if we can fix some of the remaining bugs, get that out to users as soon as possible.
Next slide. And then the big thing that I’ve been focused on from a forward looking perspective has been the tangible value piece with our reports. So it’s in the past, it was like daily, weekly, and monthly reports. And we’re thinking about them with different goals in mind, daily being encouraging engagement and adherence to the program, a weekly showing you your your, kind of current state where you’re at and pointing the direction towards improvement and helping celebrate some of the accomplishments you might’ve had there.
And then the monthly report being the bow on top of your takeaway what happens what is your, metabolic health look like? And what worked well for you from a meal perspective and what didn’t work? Real quick, there’s all these slides last week, but we have one of our engineering friends working on this Jeff Aster.
He’s mostly implemented this, so this has been good progress. No launch date for it specifically, but it’s a, it’s near the top of our list of priorities. So hopefully we’ll have this worked on over the next seven days. No promises on launch, but maybe next week. I don’t know. I’ll let Andrew and Sam comment on that.
and a few that’s interesting. Yeah. So this is I sent out an email to the team this morning with a sample monthly report. This was a feature that we piloted in the early data very manual monthly reports and we had great feedback users like it a lot. We’re trying to take the core concepts of that and rethink it where to reflect what our product is currently doing and helping people understand their metabolic fitness.
And what worked for them and what didn’t work from their explorations on a personalized diet. So there’s a few sections. You can take a look, but the first section around your metabolic health human about fitness show you some of the key things that we think will inform, you, and to give you insight into how your experience was so high glucose events, these are the things you really want to drive down.
And then on the third concept here, it’s if we filter out all your good days and only show you your bad days can we show you any trends in terms of time of day where are your problem areas? And then after that summary we point the user to the appendix where they can see their whole activity catalog and really drill into, okay.
Looks like afternoon and evening are bad for me. Let me go and see what didn’t work there. Where, can I optimize the next slide?
And then another part of the report is all about your meals. So we give you a summary. What what works, what didn’t work in terms of your top meals? Worst meals times a day. There’s more than we want to do here, but I was trying to constrain it to what do we have available that we can do right now?
So it’d be nice to tell you, like, when you eat snacks, your snacks are generally good or bad, but we don’t know what a snack is. We don’t know the concept of food entities yet. So one thing we can do though is time of day. So that’s why we, if you do that trends in your meal scores. So you might think the first week or two, we encourage you to explore see what works, what doesn’t work.
So you may see higher, low in that section, but. We’ve talked about wanting people to improve. So as we continue to think of the program design, which is still in process, how do we show you where you started and where you ended up and then stack ranks on your best meals, your worst meals at which I’m calling improvement opportunities here, and you can move to the next slide.
And then there’s so much more we can do. I think I had a version of this that would have 60 pages, but I’m trying to limit it to a small number of pages. So I, including a concept on appendix with some other things that are useful, but maybe not, if you want to just quick glance so you can take a look, give me a feedback.
Is there something that you would find value that’s not in there? Yeah, that’s it awesome. It looks amazing. And this is something that I like. This is closure for the program. I think you should have these stages throughout the weekly and daily updates that keep people adhering and up to speed on, on.
A high level that they may not be grasping from the app alone, but I think that this, end report, if we can execute the way that you’ve shown it here is going to be fantastic. So I’m really excited for that. Awesome mark.
Josh Clemente: [00:19:03] Hey David, really quickly. Is it okay to share this with some of our users who are open to give feedback?
David Flinner: [00:19:10] Yeah, for sure. Cool. This is a mostly fake data in my data. Actually. Can you go back one, one thing here? I just wanna highlight one Okay. You can’t really zoom in, but if you look in the far right picture here these are each of these roses zone and I’ve hopefully intelligently collapsed the zones, many entries into a single line of text.
So I played around with a bunch of concepts with images and it doesn’t really fit into these, graphs. So you’ll see. The text description is the first entry in the zone clipped at actually it’s it. It’s yeah, the first entry to zone. New entries are separated with semi-colons and then there’s a limit to the number of characters that we can display on a single row.
And then plus X number of more entries in that we can play around with multiple lines of text here. But there’s some fundamental constraints we have in terms of displaying a lot of information in a single page. So if you have you don’t like it. That’s another area for feedback.
That’s it. Cool. Yeah. Mike, go ahead. And you can ask her.
Mike Haney: [00:20:19] Yeah. Yeah, everyone played with the the dashboard history unification. We have also been working on EHR and some ops automation stuff. So we talked about Nick. He’s. Helping trying to connect the dots of what is our path forward that will make operations scale. And so there’ll be a lot of stuff there that won’t touch the app, but we’ll make things a lot smoother to get people on our program, which is great.
Daily summary emails are on all alpha users. So if you are on the alpha list, you’ve got it this morning. If you are not, let me know. It does mean that you will get all the delightful bugs that as we’re working on new things, but it also means that you can help provide feedback a little bit earlier.
And we are trialing the pro dashboard with a coach. That will go out and there’ll be one coach, one one customer kind of thing initially. Letting him be able to see what his what, is what is customer like the food summaries, glucose, calories, and stuff like that.
That’ll be exciting. I think this will be a really cool area for expansion and potentially growth for us. So I think that’s most of everything else I think was covered. Which coach are we going with? I think it’s Cody jaundice. Yeah. Cool. And his specialty is, what again, it’s like weight training and nutrition.
Yeah. Personal trainer. Cool. He’s been really engaged. So it’s been cool. All right. These are the individual contributions. John, you want to go ahead and kick us off? Yep. As David mentioned before, we have been working really hard on. Getting a good slider worked for selecting the dates. The idea always is to provide the best experience as possible.
I almost gave up because this kind of interaction is really hard on has too many edge cases. But today we competed up version that is very close to what. We wanted to initially at least on iOS and I’m excited for that. There are still a couple of bucks of box that are going to be fixed today. So it’s it.
Josh Clemente: [00:23:00] I think it looks amazing by the way. I know for the frustrations I’ve done have been brutal, but the outcome has been awesome. Great work. All right, Mike. Yeah. Similar to Andrew, seeing all the orders come in, especially on the channel, I love the orders channel. It’s also grounding, right? Make sure firing all cylinders.
And then also another thing is just interesting is I’m getting more and more introductions. From people that have signed up that want to connect their friends or people for me to actually connect with Sam like this morning, I got an email from somebody that signed up for July and his girlfriend’s a professional kite surfer, and she wants to get into the program.
She got 90,000 followers and she’s already emailed me. So that’s exciting. I guess like non levels related. So I’ve been baking. I’ve never baked in my life. I cook, never baked, like Sarah coffin expired. It inspired me to bake and I’m making all of these, like low-glycemic friendly, delicious desserts, and funny.
My sister also had a tele-health consultation this morning about her thyroid and her doctor was like have you. No. Have you noticed anything from not being on the medication? Have you gained weight? And my sister was like, no, I’ve actually lost weight. She’s oh, that can mean that it’s overactive.
She’s no, My brother is living with us and he’s like super healthy and he’s got us all, like these low-glycemic friendly. And she mentioned that to her endocrinologist, what we were doing and our endocrinologist like, whoa, that’s so cool. So I guess it’s levels related to.
Dr. Casey Means: [00:25:04] Yeah. That’s awesome. Mike, I’m inspired now to do some baking. I don’t bake as well, but your pictures have been pretty amazing. So I yeah, levels wise. Yeah. I’m really excited about this this new blog post and that, that is up today and just getting more of his athletic content out to support.
A lot of these people who have. Coming to us, very interested in how to use CGM for athletic performance. So building out that knowledge base, I think is really, great and be able to, offer them something tangible when they come to us, like really wanting to know how this can improve performance for themselves or their teams.
So pumped about that. Really excited to have been working with Haley this week and really happy to have you on board. And thanks so much for jumping in just like full steam ahead and, being incredibly communicative and productive this week. Haley, it’s been a lot of fun. And that’s been a great addition to, this weekend, to the team.
Personally yeah not, too much to report this week. I am reading my first science fiction book ever. And so I I feel like this team has inspired me with some science fiction recommendations and I’m starting with a friend who science fiction obsessed said this was like a really good intro to science fiction book.
It’s called Waypoint kangaroo. So I’m working through that and there’s a lot of. People having space having wars on Mars. And it’s really interesting. So I’m, excited about that. And then I will bump it up and need to do third body problem. And all the folks that you guys are, I get better and better, a hundred percent.
Josh Clemente: [00:26:56] Speaking of Mars with Josh what’s the status of the space X launch. Yeah, everything’s trending. I have on schedule at two 15 and the press conference to see how the the wet dress rehearsals went. But yeah, Wednesday the 27th is currently flight day. If anyone’s interested us is going to put astronauts back in space for the first time in a long time.
That’ll be exciting.
Yeah, breathing, breathing the, breathing off the systems, but hopefully breathing off the systems that I had my hands on. So it’s gonna be exciting. Yeah, that’s definitely my personal excitement right now is that I feel extremely euphoric that this moment has arrived that that all that work and all my friends who have worked on it are going to finally get to see it happen.
But also some nervousness there, for sure, like Doug and Bob, or are great guys and really obviously want that to be super successful and have them excited. And back on solid ground a few weeks, months later, actually and then Levels related lots of stuff. The, focus on operations and experience and, communications with Haley Nick. Haley and Nick’s help this week has been awesome.
I can just see the forced multiplier of having multiple high-powered individuals, like focusing on a problem that we were previously using a fraction of a person’s time for. I’m seeing like a lot of just really awesome momentum building there, which is great.
Sam Corcos: [00:28:37] I think one of the things that’s most exciting for me is the amount of unsolicited inbound we’re getting from professional sports.
There are a lot of pro sports teams. I’ve had conversations with NFL teams, NBA teams, NHL teams, MLB teams. I have an intro to a rod who I believe is a baseball player. I’ve heard the name before. No, he plays something like that. And he might come on as a, as an angel investor, which would be interesting.
Dr. Casey Means: [00:29:12] Yeah, that’s right. Yeah. He dropped that really subtly there
Josh Clemente: [00:29:20] does it. No. Who he’s dropped.
Sam Corcos: [00:29:26] Yeah. I’ve heard the name before though, which means like
the past 20 years, let’s see like the Michael Jordan of baseball close, adjacent. Okay. Interesting. Good to know. . Gotcha. Gotcha. Yeah. So there’s been a lot of CNBC. Oh really? Yeah. So it’s it’s, been interesting to see how much interest there is from professional sports. I think that these types of pilots and Projects that we can do with professional sports really aligns well with our mission and our brand to start to make this stuff really break the stigma around metabolic dysfunction and to get people to start thinking of glucose management as something that is not it’s something that is not just for sick people, it’s for people who want to improve their lifestyle.
So I’ve been very excited about that. Yeah. Awesome. All right. Do you want me to open this link? Are you going to share your screen?
Evan Richards: [00:30:44] I have Photoshop open, so my computer’s too slow for me to share my screen right now. So if you could be so kind as to click that link and I can just say next slide.
So let me.
Okay. Yep. Okay, great. So yes quick about me. My name is Evan Richard. I work as a data scientist at levels, and this is a photo of me during the shelter in place. I was lying down in the middle of the road, cause it’s close to through traffic for slow streets. I just liked this photo of me.
I’m wearing a beret. I’m having a good time. And I want to talk to you about what I’ve been working on lately, which is complexity analysis for glucose and how it relates to some of level’s overarching goals. And next slide. What we want to do at levels is have a good idea about what your metabolic fitness is.
So from the blog, I pulled out this really quick definition of metabolic fitness is a set of cellular mechanisms that produce food from energy, from our food without deterioration or harmful excessive harmful byproducts. And what this means is basically when you eat food, does your blood sugar stay in a sensible range that doesn’t cause damage to things like your kidneys or is or peripheral nervous system.
So to figure out where your metabolic fitness stands we came up with the metabolic fitness score, next slide, and I generated a hundred, some odd days of glucose, data and charts that looked like this. And I asked the people at levels with the most experience, what glucose data, Mike, David, Casey, to label the days as being good health or good health, because you’re not unhealthy.
If you have a very a day with a lot of spikes and it’s high elevated glucose, you might just be stressed. You might not be sleeping well. The great thing about metabolic fitness score is that it gives users a. Like 24 hour retrospective view of how their day went. It’s really cool that I can scan my CGM and know that at that moment in time, my blood glucose is 187 milligrams per deciliter, but I came to levels with some goals.
I had jobs to be done. I wanted to, I’m a sub elite athlete and I want to improve performance or I’m overweight, and I want to lose weight or. Diabetes runs in my family and I want to make sure I’m making good choices, just having one number doesn’t really help you do that. And having a retrospective number about how your day went is really helpful to figure out exactly where you stand.
But it doesn’t take into account the like under it’s more, it’s overly focused on what you did that day, less focused on like how you’re doing overall. So next slide. One of the issues mathematically is that metabolic fitness score is based on variability in average. And it doesn’t take into account that the readings are sequential.
Like you’re experienced, like glucose is mediated by time. And so when you move around a lot just taking the average, it was a great, simple metric, but it doesn’t take into account that you really vary it around a specific point. Next slide. Another problem is that there’s no correlation between metabolic fitness score and finishing the program.
We know that people are making better choices. We know that people are changing their behavior, but it’s not showing up in metabolic fitness score because even towards the end of the program, you might’ve cut out foods. That aren’t great for you, but you’re still trying foods that you love and figuring out how to optimize them, like different kinds of nut milk, or maybe making your own nut milk.
For example. Next slide. So there’s this field of a complexity analysis, and basically it relies on the fact that your body wants to keep your glucose in a tight range. Like it’s a very complex system and you eat food. Some glucose goes in your muscles. Some of it goes into your liver to be turned into basically starches.
And it’s a complex system. And complexity analysis, rather than just looking at the points in your measurements as a lump of data, it looks at how fuzzy each point is compared to its neighbors. And it treats spikes from food and exercise. It looks at them more at the shape of the spike rather than just how high it went.
And the most interesting thing is it’s not effected as affected by food and exercise as the metabolic fitness score. This is a relatively new field of research starting in the 1990s and only reaching glucose in 2010 was the very first paper. So there’s two papers. I referenced one of which that you can use complexity to predict who’s going to get diabetes.
And another one showing that complexity is correlated with insulin resistance, to things that we really care about at levels. Next slide. Yeah. So I ran through three users, Casey David, and another user who has really high, just re some of the worst metabolic fitness and complexity is roughly correlated with where we expected people to stand.
Casey is in fantastic health. David eats like shit, but it’s in pretty good health. And this poor guy in the top, his pancreas is like just really diminished capacity, poor guy. And no, for real though, it, he, his average is like a hundred 40 something. Anyway so directionally complexity analysis is in the right, like implementing it on our users looks to be a directionally.
Correct. And this is the sort of thing that. It’s really new because a lot of researchers just do one day of CGM ratings and then they do their analysis. But what I’m doing is taking like weeks of CGM ratings and it’s just a whole new field and it’s really exciting. And next slide.
Yeah. And then I’ve been writing up like research findings and questions and citations and stuff in this document. So if you want, you can read this and see some more graphs and. Learn more about complexity analysis. So excited about this. There’s so much that’s in the fall out of this. It’s really easy.
Josh Clemente: [00:37:51] Awesome. Awesome. Definitely perfectly timed presentation too. Yeah, I practiced a little bit. You might say.
Okay. Cool. Appreciate all of the contributions and everyone’s time today. Any, last QA or topics to, to chat about with everyone else?
Cool. Yeah. No. I was going to say, Casey has promised us a nut milk recipe. So everyone tune into Slack for that.
Mike is promising there’s another announcement and cake recipes too, but I’m still waiting. So got it. Yeah. It’s Friday. I got it.