Australian AI-software company Oktria moves headquarter to Putten (The Netherlands)

Australian software company Oktria has established its headquarters in Putten, the Netherlands. Oktria is an innovative software company that uses their IT platform to measure company health. Oktria will start in Putten with the two founders of the company and an employee. Oktria also has employees in India, South Africa, and Australia, and plans to increase their team mainly in the Netherlands. Oost NL, together with Dutch Economics, supported the company in its setup in the Netherlands.


Company health is more than just culture or employee engagement. It is the company’s ability to align around a common vision, execute against that vision effectively, and constantly renew itself through innovation and creative thinking. Oktria is a system that captures your company's strategy, manages the balance scorecard, and cascades the linked KPIs to every level within the company. It connects live data to these KPIs, and its AI learns from the company's performance to guide decision making and change efforts. These change efforts are tracked in Oktria to ensure alignment and delivery.

Important step forward

Jeanine Rocha, co-founder of Oktria: "The move of our headquarters to the Netherlands is an important step forward for us. From Putten we can serve our existing and new customers all over the world and further optimize our product. Oost NL has advised us in the set-up and roll-out of our head office here and introduced us to relevant networks in the region, enabling a smooth start in the East of the Netherlands."

Important addition to the innovative IT an AI ecosystem

Zilan Kilic, project manager Tech at Oost NL: "Oktria is an important addition to the innovative IT and AI ecosystem in the East of the Netherlands. There is a great need for a software solution for business coaching, and Oktria helps companies to make informed and smart choices using AI. The company also brings with it an interesting network from South Africa, England and Australia that could be important for internationalization of our region in the future."