THE STORY OF BIG SISTER
At age two, Jini’s brother Kimong was diagnosed with severe autism. By age eight, he developed grand mal seizures. He hit his head when he was frustrated, flapped his arms when he was excited, and learned only three words: eomma (mom), appa (dad), and nuna (big sister).
As recent immigrants from South Korea, Jini and Kimong’s parents were unable to confidently speak or read English. Their family struggled to keep up with mounting medical bills. In 1990, at age nine, Jini helped to enroll Kimong in Medicaid, protecting her family from debilitating debt.
Fixing American healthcare became Jini’s life’s work, and when she founded her own company, she named it Nuna in honor of Kimong, caregivers, and big sisters everywhere.
Today, we partner with state and federal government agencies, health plans, and provider systems to turn data into insights. Every solution we provide is designed to overcome core obstacles in healthcare—fragmented data, inefficient processes, misaligned incentives, and inconsistent cost and quality information.
People of Nuna
Co-founder and CEO
Outside of evangelizing data analytics, Jini loves ice cream, archaeology, and running.
Co-founder & Chief Strategy Officer
When not plotting new ways to use data to improve healthcare, David enjoys spending time with his husband, their daughter, and their two dogs. Ask him about his favorite California wines.
VP of Value Platform
Head of Business
You’ll usually find a few four-legged companions in the San Francisco office—and video calls with remote teammates often feature animal cameos.
A few of our mascots, enjoying time at the Nuna office.