Glenn, an interventional radiologist working in Green Bay at the time, is an avowed tinkerer who had come up with several different medical innovations that he’d licensed to companies such as Johnson & Johnson. But when he invented a minimally invasive, patient-friendly alternative to larger chest ports and peripherally inserted central catheters, he decided to start his own company. He dubbed it Stealth Therapeutics, with the aim of designing and developing a portfolio of improved venous access devices.
Stealth Therapeutics took second place in the life sciences division of the 2006 Wisconsin Governor’s Business Plan Contest. Read the full WisBusiness.com story here.