Welcome to Brainreader

Founded in 2011, Brainreader is a Danish company experienced in medical software development. 

Through our work we aim to provide cutting edge medical technology for everyone.

We strive to increase the use of medical image processing software, allowing healthcare professionals around the world to access structural MRI's in a faster, more specific and more objective way

- all for the benefit of the medical world and the patients out there.

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Words from our users

  • “Recent publications have offered some of the first evidence for functional, sustained improvement in neurodegenerative conditions, and the ability to quantitate multiple brain region volumes reproducibly and longitudinally will be critical as therapeutic programs are being refined.  Neuroreader is perfectly suited for this.”
    Dale E. Bredesen
    MD, Augustus Rose Professor of Neurology at UCLA
  • “Measuring the size of the hippocampus is the single most important factor in determining a person’s prognosis for having strong memory performance in the future. That’s where the Neuroreader comes in. It’s a major breakthrough in establishing an accurate measurement of this part of the brain. ”
    Majid Fotuhi
    MD, PhD, chairman McLean, Va., and Johns Hopkins Medicine, Baltimore
  • “Neuroreader has definitely changed my role in the evaluation of patients with neurodegenerative diseases – not in a few days’ time but from the moment the patient leaves the magnet.”
    Torsten Straube
    MD, Radiology and Neuroradiology specialist, MRI Zürich
  • “People at risk for Alzheimer’s dementia need to know their hippocampal volumes as an important number – just as someone at risk for a heart attack would need to know their cholesterol count.”
    John L. Ulmer
    MD, Director of Neuroradiology at the Medical College of Wisconsin
  • “Even the best radiologist cannot precisely determine the volume of every structure in the brain without hours of intensive manual calculations. Neuroreader gives us easy, reliable, reproducible volume measurements, and takes the guesswork out of analyzing structures in our patients’ brains.”
    Barton Branstetter
    MD - Professor, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
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