The technology combines home visits by secondary caregivers with Glass and the video technologies of swyMed, a provider of video telemedicine technologies.
The company has developed a service that frees doctors from hours of mandated charting and documentation so they can get back to their core responsibility.
The software connects users wearing Google Glass with trained navigation agents who provide audio instructions to guide users to their destination.
The upcoming model resembles its predecessor with few differences such as a larger prism display and a front light that turns on when the camera is in use.
The company also closed seed round of funding worth $790,000; it expects to debut its technology platform to the public in the middle of 2016.
As part of the Autism Glass Project, researchers at Stanford are testing the device to help autistic children recognize and classify emotions.
Chances are Google will want to expand the reach of the project and eventually offer its head-mounted gear to the general public.
The company's flagship offering is called Prime, a platform to connect doctors to remote dermatologists through video visits on Google Glass.
Researchers reported that six patients received antidotes which they wouldn't get if the residents had not used Google Glass to support their diagnosis.
A team of physicians at Rhode Island Hospital wanted to test Google Glass in real-time, video dermatological consultations.