Owlet makes pulse oximetry appropriate for the nursery.
Owlet Smart Sock Sensor has been clinically validated for accuracy. Additionally, hundreds of in-home-tests demonstrated that Owlet’s simplified sensor placement design makes it easy for parents to achieve correct sensor placement.
The Owlet Smart Sock is not yet a medical device, but we are working on it. Owlet has developed collaborations with clinicians and researchers to create a device with medical applications. We were recently awarded a collaborator role on a $1.5 million grant from the National Institute of Health in the U.S. to further development and research. Owlet was also included in an exclusive two week program put on by the Mayo Clinic’s Center for Innovation in the U.S.
Owlet makes pulse oximetry simple and appropriate for everyday consumers. Traditional hospital pulse oximeters are infamous for their excessive false alarms and cause increased anxiety for caretakers. Our monitor uses an accelerometer to detect when the infant is moving to filter out corrupted data. As a result, Owlet has a much lower false alarm rate than traditional pulse oximeters. On average, parents see a false red alert once every few months.
Traditional wired pulse oximeters pose several risks to infants including strangulation from the cord and burns. Owlet eliminates these risks with wireless operation; therefore, Owlet does not pose a strangulation risk to the infant. Owlet also uses lower power and intensity LEDS.
- Has the Owlet Smart Sock been clinically tested?
- The Owlet Smart Sock Sensor has been clinically validated for accuracy.
- How do I learn more about the product?
- You can learn more on our FAQ page.