Accurate. Trusted. Overnight.
The Kenek Edge mobile pulse oximeter
Designed by doctors, built for iPhone, made for you.
$44.95 $40.95 - on sale at Amazon
Measure, record, export and review your SpO2 data.
Measure your blood oxygen accurately, affordably, overnight!
The Kenek Edge mobile pulse oximeter was developed at BC Children's Hospital in partnership with University of British Columbia and the Electrical and Computer Engineering in Medicine (ECEM) team. The Kenek Edge app and finger sensor provide affordable and highly accurate measurement of blood oxygen saturation (SpO2) and heart rate (BPM) and can record for up to 24 hours.
Kenek Edge measures blood oxygen saturation and heart rate on adults, using a hospital grade finger clip sensor.
Kenek Edge has been rigorously tested at the renowned Bickler Labs for FDA-quality performance.
Kenek Edge can record once per second for up to 24 hours, depending on the battery life of your mobile device.
Kenek Edge can export your data via email in easy-to-read CSV format for import into a spreadsheet application.
The Kenek Edge sensor plugs into the audio port of your Apple device, without batteries or configuration.
Kenek Edge delivers accuracy and reliability at a fraction of the cost, plus all the features of a true mobile solution.
The reduced levels of oxygen available at high altitudes can lead to hypoxia (reduce blood oxygen saturation) that affects energy and performance levels, disrupts sleep, causes headaches, and can even result in debilitating altitude sickness. Spot-checking during high altitude activities or recording during sleep provides critical information for your health.
A deceptively simple device - the Phone Oximeter - invented at the University of BC is saving lives in the world’s most impoverished places. Available to the public as the Kenek Edge pulse oximeter
Endurance athletes such as cyclists, runners, and free divers can benefit legally from the use of hypoxic training. As well, athletes who compete at high altitudes around the world prepare ahead of time. They utilize a variety of techniques - training at simulated altitude, using a CO2 rebreather, or sleeping in a hypoxia tent - to stimulate physiological adaptations to altitude. Careful monitoring of SpO2 with a pulse oximeter is essential for safety and appropriate use.
World Sleep Day is an annual event, intended to be a celebration of sleep and a call to action on important issues related to sleep, including medicine, education, social aspects and driving. It is organized by the World Sleep Day Committee of World Sleep Society (founded by WASM and WSF) and aims to lessen the burden of sleep problems on society through better prevention and management of sleep disorders. World Sleep Day is held the Friday before Spring Vernal Equinox of each year. This year it will be Friday March 16, 2018 - visit https://worldsleepday.org/