When the co-founders of AuthAir started the company just over a year ago, they figured their office space and four-person staff would fit their needs for a while.
But when the company – which provided data analytics and security to the corporate business community – tweaked its focus to serve the medical field, it really began to grown rapidly.
“It took off,” said CEO and Co-founder Yaron Baitch. “We started to grow very, very quickly.”
The high-tech company has grown from four to 10 employees, with the workforce slated to grow again “in the very near future” as demand for its signature software continues to swell, Baitch said.
We are so happy we’ve been able to help them expand.
The company outgrew the 1,300 square feet it inhabited at 245 Amity Road and recently moved into 4,000 square feet of space nearby at 11 Research Drive in Woodbridge in a deal brokered by Levey Miller Maretz.
We represented the tenant and the landlord, Research Development of Woodbridge LLC.
AuthAir makes security software used by a growing segment of the medical industry. The software automatically unlocks computer workstations as the user approaches it, and automatically locks the computer when the user walks away. That way, doctors’ and patients’ files are kept safe and confidential.
The software eliminates the need for time-consuming, cumbersome log-ins and passwords, Baitch said. Users gain touchless access to computers by carrying with them a small token, which AuthAir produces in its office using 3-D printers.
In addition, the software provides powerful analytics that let doctors, dentists and other users track how many patients are seen, how much time is spent with each one, what procedures are done and other useful metrics.
Their new office space fits all of AuthAir’s needs, Baitch said, and gives the company plenty of room to grow. Company leaders were able to tailor the space to suit the unique demands of their business.
Baitch, a Woodbridge native, said Levey Miller Maretz helped him and Co-Founder Mo Etesam find the perfect location.
“It had us written all over it,” Baitch said. “We were able to make it into what we wanted.”