Weave launches payment platform for dental practices
NEW YORK, U.S.: Weave, a Utah-based startup company and one of the fastest-growing companies in technology, has taken the opportunity at the 2019 Greater New York Dental Meeting (GNYDM) to publicly debut Weave Payments, a full-scale payment processing platform for small and medium-sized businesses. The platform joins the company’s telephone-based practice management software, which is designed to help service-based businesses like dental and medical practices grow and retain patients by managing the whole scope of patient communications.
According to the company, Weave Payments includes features such as Text to Pay, fast-processing terminals and mobile wallets. It significantly reduces back-end paperwork and reporting owing to its wholesale integration within Weave’s complete business toolbox. These features allow for dental practices to accept all commonly used forms of payment in a convenient and easy manner.
“Weave Payments is an integral part of the end-to-end Weave platform,” said Jefferson Lyman, Chief Product Officer at Weave.
“Weave offers solutions for every step of the business process—from the first phone call to the final invoice. Business owners want to provide the best experience for their customers throughout every interaction. Whether it’s communications, appointment scheduling, payment processing, or garnering online reviews, it all can be done in Weave’s cohesive platform,” Lyman added.
“We’ve been a customer of Weave Payments for several weeks now, and we are saving a significant amount of time by using it,” said Dr. Karin Hatami, owner of a dental practice in Redlands in California. “We no longer have to reconcile multiple payment processing systems at the end of the day. It’s so simple to use, I can’t imagine running our business without it.”
Weave’s platform is currently used by over 13,000 businesses, according to the company, and its revenue is up by 109% in 2019. The company is a graduate of Y Combinator, an elite California startup incubator that was used to launch technology giants, such as Airbnb and Dropbox.