DURHAM – Teamworks has bought Notemeal, the company announced this week, and that means a growing menu of offerings for athletes.

Teamworks began as a provider of team communication and scheduling.  Now, the company has expanded into what Teamworks founder and CEO Zach Maurides calls “adjacent spaces.”

That includes operationalizing travel, time management, and academics for the company’s clients, Maurides wrote in an open letter published on the Teamworks website about the deal.

Teamworks acquired INFLCR earlier this year, ahead of the collegiate name, image, and likeness (NIL) changes that occurred in July, and now adds another company and product offering to its team with the acquisition of Notemeal.

“Personalized, data-driven sports nutrition is on the fast rise in elite athletics as sports organizations prioritize investments that help athletes create a competitive advantage through their fueling decisions,” Maurides wrote in the letter.

According to a statement issued by the companies, Notemeal is among the fastest-growing sports technology companies that operates in the segment of the estimated half-billion dollar and growing market that pertains to elite-level athletes.  The company connects about 10,000 elite athletes with some 200 dietitians, according to a statement, and its clients include the Indianapolis Colts, Northwestern University Athletics, and the United States Special Operations Command.

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“With Teamworks leading the market in communication and collaboration, we are beyond excited to synergistically merge the Teamworks platform with Notemeal’s existing functionality, to begin the iterative launch of a fully integrated performance nutrition platform,” said Notemeal co-founder Sean Harrington in an open letter published on the Teamworks website.

Harrington notes in the letter that the companies both share an alignment to automate “highly-repeatable tasks to increase overall efficiency” for clients.

“We are increasingly focused on being the comprehensive operating system for elite athletics,” said Maurides in the statement.

Teamworks said in a statement that it works with about 4,000 clients, and that the combined companies “will continue to simplify processes and make organizations more efficient through technology, allowing the entire ecosystem to continue to focus their support on the athlete.”

Terms of the deal were not disclosed.