About One Door
One Door is a company that focuses on providing a comprehensive visual merchandising solution in the retail industry. The company offers a platform that helps retail teams to create, communicate, and execute in-store experiences, consolidating data, digitizing and streamlining processes, and enabling real-time communication between internal teams, vendors, and stores. The primary sectors that One Door sells to include the retail industry and the cloud computing industry. It was founded in 2000 and is based in Boston, Massachusetts.
ESPs containing One Door
The ESP matrix leverages data and analyst insight to identify and rank leading companies in a given technology landscape.
The multi-purpose merchandising platforms market refers to a range of software solutions that enable retailers to manage their product catalogs, pricing, promotions, and inventory across multiple sales channels. These platforms allow retailers to streamline their operations and improve the customer experience by providing a unified view of their products and services. The market is expected to gro…
Expert Collections containing One Door
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
One Door is included in 2 Expert Collections, including Store tech (In-store retail tech).
Store tech (In-store retail tech)
Companies that make tech solutions to enable brick-and-mortar retail store operations.
Market Research & Consumer Insights
This collection is comprised of companies using tech to better identify emerging trends and improve product development. It also includes companies helping brands and retailers conduct market research to learn about target shoppers, like their preferences, habits, and behaviors.
One Door Patents
One Door has filed 6 patents.
Computer memory, Rotating disc computer storage media, SDRAM, Diagrams, Computer storage devices
Computer memory, Rotating disc computer storage media, SDRAM, Diagrams, Computer storage devices
Latest One Door News
Dec 13, 2023
By: Niki Kapsambelis Dec 13, 2023 9:15 AM ET When Olebogeng Moumakwe strides through the maze of streets that weave through Diepsloot, people often call out to her in recognition – whether she remembers them or not. They might have seen her playing or coaching netball, the sport that has been her lifelong passion. They might have seen her at the Rhiza Babuyile health clinic where she works. Or she might have knocked on their doors when they were tending a sick child or newly arrived to the city, checking to see if they needed anything. “Some of them, I don’t know their names, but they’re still greeting me on the streets,” said Olebogeng, who is sometimes affectionately called “coach” by the people who know her through sports. “They are like, ‘Do you remember that day you did this and that for me?’ And then I’m like, ‘Oh, okay, you’re still fine.’” In the 10 years she has lived in Diepsloot, Olebogeng has seen it grow and change, attracting people from across the continent who hope to make a life in Johannesburg, South Africa’s largest city. “I myself call it Africa, because we are a lot here and different tribes, different people,” she said. “In the environment that I’m working in right now, we have different patients with different backgrounds and different languages to speak. So I have to catch up with them.” The clinic where she works was built through funds from Viatris in partnership with Rhiza Babuyile, a non-governmental organization dedicated to empowerment through community development. Olebogeng went to work for the NGO in 2019, initially in an administrative role but later branching out to become a community health worker. She spends her days roaming Diepsloot, going door to door, becoming the clinic’s eyes and ears into the community. Who was struggling to find food? Whose children needed immunization? Who needed medical attention? The conditions are often difficult. Rains brought flooding; overpopulation brought crime. Still, Olebogeng continued to knock. Behind some doors, she might find people in desperate need, unsure of where to turn. She recalls calling an ambulance for a man who had not been taking his heart medication correctly and was too sick to get out of bed; after getting medical attention he survived. Another man, sick with tuberculosis, was able to get help from the clinic after learning about it from Olebogeng. She explains that they will be treated with dignity, and their care will be affordable. A waiting room mean they don’t have to stand in long lines for hours. After they receive care, she’ll follow up with them to see how they’re doing. In the process, she has learned to speak several languages to communicate with the people of Diepsloot – so many that she has to think as she names them: Venda. Zulu. Some Xhosa. A little bit of Afrikaans. She’s trying to learn Tsonga, but it’s difficult. “I’m a good listener. I love to learn, so it wasn’t that hard for me to know other people’s languages,” she explained. “I’m going to learn each and every day: This person speaks Zulu, I have to learn Zulu.” She arrived at 17, seeking a life more interesting than the one she left behind in her quiet hometown. Worried about her safety, her father insisted that she stay with an aunt. But after working at the clinic, she became financially independent and was able to move into her own place. Now 27, Olebogeng credits her work at the clinic – and the guidance of its manager, Sister Thandi Mcgina, with giving her confidence to pursue a career in healthcare. Through Rhiza Babuyile, she hopes to win financial aid for studies to become a pharmacy assistant, an interest she developed while observing how patients at the clinic were helped by medication. Her interest in helping people stay healthy extends beyond her work. She recruits young girls from the streets to play sports, giving them something constructive to do, focusing their minds on the discipline required for the game. During some practices, she dedicates time to explaining women’s health issues. Hear Olebogeng explain how coaching girls in sports is meaningful in other aspects of their lives. “Me going to them and teaching them something about life, it means a lot,” she said. Just as Sister Thandi demands excellence from her at work, Olebogeng, in turn, sets high expectations for her players, while showing them understanding when things go wrong. “I think I can be a leader,” she said. “Because of what I’m experiencing right now, it’s teaching me a lot for the future.” Photos by Finbarr O’Reilly More from Viatris
One Door Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was One Door founded?
One Door was founded in 2000.
Where is One Door's headquarters?
One Door's headquarters is located at 268 Summer Street, Boston.
What is One Door's latest funding round?
One Door's latest funding round is Debt - II.
How much did One Door raise?
One Door raised a total of $26M.
Who are the investors of One Door?
Investors of One Door include SaaS Capital, Paycheck Protection Program, Spring Lake Equity Partners, Bridge Capital Holdings and Tudor Ventures.
Who are One Door's competitors?
Competitors of One Door include Trax, Wisy, Omnistream, Infilect Technologies, Observa and 7 more.
Compare One Door to Competitors
Trax focuses on providing cloud-based retail management solutions, operating in the retail and consumer packaged goods (CPG) industries. The company offers services such as dynamic merchandising, in-store execution, shopper engagement, market measurement, analytics, and shelf monitoring, all designed to enhance shopping experiences and unlock revenue opportunities. It was founded in 2010 and is based in Singapore.
Pensa Systems focuses on retail shelf inventory management in the retail industry. The company offers a data-as-a-service portfolio that uses computer vision and artificial intelligence to provide visibility of store shelves, helping to reduce stockouts. Pensa Systems primarily serves consumer packaged goods brands and retailers. It was founded in 2016 and is based in Austin, Texas.
Vispera operates an artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) platform. It includes products such as Vispera Shelfsight and Vispera Storesense used for tracking the shelf life of products and real-time key performing indicators (KPIs) of products. It specializes in computer vision, machine learning, image recognition, retail execution and auditing, and more. The company was founded in 2014 and is based in Istanbul, Turkey.
Focal Systems provides solutions for retailers to improve inventory management, reduce out-of-stocks, enhance the shopper experience, and optimize checkout lanes. Its solutions consist of devices in stores that leverage machine learning and computer vision technology. The company was founded in 2015 and is based in Burlingame, California.
IWD Retail Thinking operates as a software as a service (SaaS) company. It provides a visual merchandising platform that allows brands to create, execute, and analyze visual merchandising guidelines, thereby simplifying store management and enhancing performance. Its primary customers are brands seeking to improve their in-store merchandising operations and customer experience. The company was founded in 2000 and is based in Paris, France.
Shelfie is a company that focuses on automating retail shelf-stock audits, operating within the retail technology sector. The company's main service involves using artificial intelligence and deep learning technologies to monitor retail shelves, detect stock gaps and discrepancies, and alert staff to restock specific items. Shelfie primarily serves the retail industry. It was founded in 2016 and is based in Manly, New South Wales.