Brain in hand - personal technology for independant living

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To qualify as an investor in Brain in Hand you must be either an institutional investor or a high net worth, sophisticated individual investor.

  • Family offices
  • High net worth individuals
  • Corporate and local pension funds
  • Asset managers
  • Other institutions

Brain-in-Hand qualifies under the Enterprise Initiative Scheme (EIS) which allows individual investors to gain tax breaks against their original investment and any profits (or losses) that are made. For further information see: https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/the-enterprise-investment-scheme-introduction/enterprise-investment-scheme

If you are interested in investing, please contact us on +44 (0) 1392 247 909 or email us at invest@braininhand.co.uk





This short video was developed to support our fundraising in 2014, when we successfully raised £700,000 from experienced investors including 24 Haymarket, Clearlyso Social angels and the Solent Growth Hub.





Latest News

See us at the Autism Show

The Autism Show is the national event for autism, offering more information, help and advice on autism (including Asperger syndrome) than anywhere else in the UK. We will be on the National Autistic Society stand in London, Manchester and Birmingham, demonstrating the Brain in Hand system, and offering a special 10% discount to show attendees. read more

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#Focus5 Helps Young People Achieve with Brain in Hand

Young people aged 15-18, across Devon, Somerset, Torbay and Plymouth, who are socially excluded, unemployed, or are economically inactive are being supported by a project called #Focus5. Funded by the European Social Fund and the National Lottery, through the Big Lottery Fund, the project aims to provide in-depth support to 490 young people, helping to read more

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Read all our news stories




Our case studies

Employable Me's Erica won't go to work without her Brain in Hand

Erica, 46 from the Wirral was diagnosed with Asperger syndrome when she was 32. She has been unemployed for the past six years. Erica finds social interaction at work hard, she feels people don't always understand her and sometimes see her as being less intelligent, because of her facial expressions. Read more >>

Read all of our case studies