Design Support Future

Creators of Home Companion Robots

Lots more but this is the initial product.

  • Will run Siri, Alexa, Cortana and GoogleNow.
  • Going to have triangular treads instead of wheels or feet.

BTS Robotics is a new company created to do business in a new emerging market for Home Companion Robots.
It is one that is waiting to be served. Join Us In Our Revolutionary Work!

What Will Our Robot Be like.

  • It will be around 42 to 48 no higher than 60 .
  • There will be an 11 screen (or smaller from tablet ) on the chest.
  • This companion will self-charge the way a Roomba does.
  • It will listen and speak to the person that is the companion.
  • Answer questions, ask questions, make sure of taking meds, make sure awake and healthy.
  • Report as needed based on the condition of the person.
  • It will be able to call 911, notify family, have video calls with family, etc.


Everyone grows old. But today’s elderly population is growing at a rate faster than the global population as a whole. It has tripled since 1950, according to a report by the United Nations, and it will triple again into 2050. The U.N. calls population aging an unprecedented, pervasive, and enduring phenomenon that will resonate throughout societies around the world, as bigger pension funds and care for the elderly fall on smaller groups of people.

Gael Langevin is a French sculptor and designer. He’s worked for the biggest brands for more than 25 years.

INMOOV has made it possible for us to achieve our goal of an HC1 Home Companion Robot to be available to the public at fair prices.

Finally, the 21st Century We've been waiting for

"Aging in Place"

With an aging population comes a fresh marketplace where emerging technologies may be able solve a new set of problems. Startups in the burgeoning field of care and companion robots certainly think so, and they’re betting on it with mobile and responsive machines that help make old age easier for the elderly.

The numbers tell the story: close to 90 percent of people over the age of 65 wants to stay in their own homes for as long as possible. In the US alone, about 8,000 people turn 65 every day. Even when a senior citizen begins to require day-to-day assistance or regular healthcare, more than 80 percent still prefer to live in their own home.

“Aging in place” is no longer a trend. It’s a fact of life among an aging population throughout the world — a population where only a small minority would prefer to move to a facility where healthcare and companionship is provided, like a relative’s or a close friend’s home.

While the “aging in place” phenomenon sends a strong signal that senior citizens of the 21st century hold their independence dear, there are inherent dangers of more and more seniors living alone. According to a study by the University College London on the impact of loneliness and isolation, for example, loneliness and infrequent interactions with others — including family and friends — can shorten a person’s life.