to a sharper reality
- Huge carbon footprint
- Low resolution
- Limited data types
- Complex process
- Saves time
- 1 cm / high resolution
- Nearly limitless data types
- Automated + customized
Gairagaun, Pubichauki rural municipality ward-3, Doti is the most affected area of Sudurpaschim Earthquake 2022. 6 people died and 12 injured. Almost every houses in this village is showcasing serious cracks in their walls. People are living in tents. Some houses collapsed. This data was captured by our Crowddroner Sunil Bogati in Nepal, and uploaded to Humanitarian Data Exchange free to use.
“Globhe helps the United Nations strengthen natural disaster prevention and response ”
- United Nations
We offer local drone operators in over 130 countries. This is key as our operators always know the local surrounding, culture and language. And, it is very environmentally friendly. We don't ship any equipment, and we support the local economy by offering thousands of jobs.
We can provide drone data in a wide array of formats such as raw image files, 2D orthomosaic maps, high-resolution elevation maps, or detailed data insights. Explore all or product options here.
Once you sign up to your subscription [here], and place your first order we will assign a Crowddroning pilot with the experience and tools suitable for your project based on your needs.
Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine x Globhe
In Malawi, malaria is one of the top three causes of death among children under five years old. Every year, malaria is estimated to cost Africa more than $12 billion us dollars, even though we could control it for a fraction of that sum. Research shows that drones sent out through Crowddroning by GLOBHE provide insights reducing the time spent locating, monitoring, and managing existing and new larvae breeding sites.
Read the story map on our malaria project with Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine
"We had issues scaling data collection but with the help of Crowddroning by GLOBHE we can now easily scale by outsourcing flights to local drone pilots. The drones are taking images to help us understand where mosquitoes are laying their eggs so that the larvae can be controlled, reducing the number of mosquitoes able to spread malaria" - Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine