Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab
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features

Wearing it well

Jak Phillips rounds up some of the latest innovations in health and fi tness wearables – a market that’s expected to be worth US$2bn by 2018

By Jak Phillips | Published in Health Club Management 2014 issue 11

Tech giants such as Apple and Google are pouring millions into what’s frequently dubbed ‘the next big thing’, while the wearables market is also courting innovation from a host of exciting start-ups. The wearables market is expected to represent at least US$2bn in revenue globally by 2018, with health and fitness trackers currently representing around 61 per cent of the sector.

The ramifications for health and wellbeing are huge. Medical institutions are already using the technology to monitor patients’ vitals – aiming to identify problems early – and there’s potential for spas and health clubs to monitor customer biometrics as well.

Wearables are infiltrating corporate wellness programmes too, as US employers harness information from health trackers to determine employees’ health insurance premiums. And many feel this is just the start for wearable tech, which has the potential for seamless integration with the Internet of Things – the advanced connectivity of devices, systems and services – as it gains momentum.

We look at the latest innovations in health and fitness wearables, to assess which ideas could leave rivals stuck in the starting blocks.

Jak Phillips is head of news at Leisure Media Email: [email protected] leisuremedia.com

PAVLOK

Be it sleeping in or skipping the gym, everyone wishes they could kick those bad habits that hurt productivity and prevent physical activity. Now, a new
wearable is bidding to not just track activity, but use pain and shame to ensure users have no choice but to reach their goals.

Due for release in 2015, Pavlok is a fitness tracking wristband that also serves as a behavioural conditioner, with a pre-order price of US$149.99. Aside from the usual tracking of steps, activity and sleep, this wearable has the ability to give away your money, shame you on social media, or even deliver a 340v static shock if you slip back into bad habits. It also offers rewards – as yet unspecified – as well as posting encouraging social media posts if you stay on the straight and narrow.

Triallists have mainly been using the device to help programme their body to wake up earlier and exercise more, although there’s clearly potential for such technology to be applied to diet control and smoking cessation as well.

?Pavlok delivers a short, sharp shock to users who stray off plan
?Pavlok delivers a short, sharp shock to users who stray off plan

RALlPH LAUREN POLO TECH T-SHIRT

From 2015, tennis enthusiasts will be able to record metrics and data from recent performances to improve their game, thanks to a movement tracking shirt from fashion designer Ralph Lauren.

The luxury brand’s Polo Tech T-shirt uses sensors knitted into the fabric to read heartbeat, respiration and other biometrics. Data collected by the shirt is stored by a ‘black box system’, which also captures movement and direction metrics.

These findings, along with data related to energy output and stress levels, are sent to the cloud and are viewable on a tablet or smartphone.

Meanwhile, Sony is preparing to launch its attachable Smart Tennis Sensor early next year. The US$200 device attaches to rackets to record up to 12,000 shots of swing and serve data.

The T-shirt’s sensors can read heartbeat
The T-shirt’s sensors can read heartbeat

FREEWAVS EARPHONES

FreeWavz is creating a set of earphones that will collate health and fitness metrics and audibly relay this information to exercisers – particularly useful for cyclists and joggers, who won’t have to take their eyes off the road.

Designed by otolaryngology specialist Dr Eric Hensen, the earphones will operate without the need for any other wearable tech, also offering wireless connectivity to music streaming, a step counter, plus heart rate and oxygen saturation monitoring.

Hensen was frustrated by poorly-fitting headphones that can disrupt workouts by falling out, or worse still cause injuries when the wires become entangled
– hence his invention.

The product will allow exercisers to change or pause music through voice commands and will connect to a smartphone to collate health metrics.

The earphones also feature an extra speaker above the standard earbud, which allows users to listen to music while at the same time keeping ears alive to the sound of passing cars.

The first production run of the headphones is due to commence in January 2015.

Freewavz wireless earphones
Freewavz wireless earphones
The wireless earphones relay health and fitness metrics and stream music via voice commands
The wireless earphones relay health and fitness metrics and stream music via voice commands
Freewavz wireless earphones
Freewavz wireless earphones

BITE COUNTER

While many of the wearables featured in this article focus on health from an exercise perspective, the Bite Counter bids to remedy the developed world’s obesity crisis by discouraging overeating.

The counter has been designed as a wristwatch that’s able to detect, count and display the number of bites its wearer takes each day, thereby serving as a visual red flag against over-indulgence.

It uses wrist-motion tracking to count bites and estimate calories, while an alarm buzzer can be set to warn users when they’re near their daily bite count.

Developed at South Carolina’s Clemson University in the US, the Bite Counter tracks consumption levels over long periods. It createsa log from which users can analyse when they’re eating most and least, allowing for changes to be made to manage weight.

THE MUSE HEADBAND

The Muse headband by wearable tech start-up InteraXon helps people meditate, and is marketed as a product to help manage stress.

It reads and measures the user’s brainwaves to paint a picture of how brain activity is affected by emotions. It also comes with an integrated brain
health application that teaches meditation.

The device rests on the ears like a pair of sunglasses and teaches users how to calm their brain via computer-guided meditation, in the form of cranial training app Calm. The benefits of decreasing brainwave rhythm using meditative techniques include the production of endorphins and dopamine, better memory, attentiveness and empathy, according to InteraXon.

The device uses a rechargeable battery and is compatible with iOS, Mac and select PC operating systems, retailing at approximately US$299.

The Muse meditative headband rests lightly on the ears, rather like a pair
of sunglasses
The Muse meditative headband rests lightly on the ears, rather like a pair of sunglasses

APPLE WATCH

Apple debuted its long-awaited smartwatch offering in September, featuring a host of health and fitness-related functions.

Due to ship in early 2015, the Apple Watch features photo- sensitive sensors to record pulse information, while connectivity with an iPhone allows for wifi and GPS usage to track movement, pace and distance travelled. An accelerometer measures total body movement, as well as the quality and intensity of movements made.

The Watch includes two specific health and fitness apps: Fitness and Workout. The Fitness app tracks all types of activity goals, with a series of visual ‘rings’ signifying daily progress. Workout facilitates fitness plans and displays workout metrics in real time on the watch.

With so many apps tracking aspects of wellbeing, Apple has also moved to unify the fragmented market by launching its Healthkit platform (compatible with the watch) that pulls in data from third- party health apps and presents the data in one manageable dashboard.

The device is priced from US$359
The device is priced from US$359

GOOGLE GLASS / SMART LENS

In addition to its Glass product – which functions like a hands- free smartphone, with information displayed in the user’s sight line – Google is developing smart contact lenses.

Announced in January, the lenses look set to be able to monitor blood sugar levels via an antenna smaller than a strand of human hair. This will open up new methods of self- management for chronic diseases such as diabetes, as well as tracking uses applicable to fitness.

With a camera potentially being used the lenses could have virtual reality applications in the lenses, people’s vision could be corrected much like the auto-focus on a camera. This could create new interactive opportunities for the visually impaired in terms of sport participation and health and fitness, as well as VR applications.

Google is partnering with pharmaceutical company Novartis to take the project forward, aiming to come up with a prototype in 2015.

The lenses could have virtual reality applications
The lenses could have virtual reality applications

LECHAL TRAINERS

While much wearable technology has so far focused on wristwear, a company from India wants to get to the heart and sole of fitness tracking through its Lechal wearable tech trainers.

Ducere is currently taking pre- orders with a view to a late 2014 release for its interactive haptic feedback footwear. The shoes are built with bluetooth-enabled insoles (which can also be bought separately) that connect to a smartphone and provide user feedback through insole vibrations. They can be connected to Google Maps, enabling directions to be
disseminated without the need to look at a screen – handy for running in busy streets – while the usual pedometer/ calorie counter is also present.

The company has indicated the insole will be priced at US$100, with the cost of the shoes likely to be similar. The creators were initially developing a shoe designed for the visually impaired, before realising the concept had broader applications.

The shoes have bluetooth- enabled insoles that connect to a smartphone
The shoes have bluetooth- enabled insoles that connect to a smartphone
http://www.leisureopportunities.com/images/HCM2014_11wearable.jpg
We catch up with the latest products in wearable technology – a market that’s expected to be worth US$2bn by 2018
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features

Wearing it well

Jak Phillips rounds up some of the latest innovations in health and fi tness wearables – a market that’s expected to be worth US$2bn by 2018

By Jak Phillips | Published in Health Club Management 2014 issue 11

Tech giants such as Apple and Google are pouring millions into what’s frequently dubbed ‘the next big thing’, while the wearables market is also courting innovation from a host of exciting start-ups. The wearables market is expected to represent at least US$2bn in revenue globally by 2018, with health and fitness trackers currently representing around 61 per cent of the sector.

The ramifications for health and wellbeing are huge. Medical institutions are already using the technology to monitor patients’ vitals – aiming to identify problems early – and there’s potential for spas and health clubs to monitor customer biometrics as well.

Wearables are infiltrating corporate wellness programmes too, as US employers harness information from health trackers to determine employees’ health insurance premiums. And many feel this is just the start for wearable tech, which has the potential for seamless integration with the Internet of Things – the advanced connectivity of devices, systems and services – as it gains momentum.

We look at the latest innovations in health and fitness wearables, to assess which ideas could leave rivals stuck in the starting blocks.

Jak Phillips is head of news at Leisure Media Email: [email protected] leisuremedia.com

PAVLOK

Be it sleeping in or skipping the gym, everyone wishes they could kick those bad habits that hurt productivity and prevent physical activity. Now, a new
wearable is bidding to not just track activity, but use pain and shame to ensure users have no choice but to reach their goals.

Due for release in 2015, Pavlok is a fitness tracking wristband that also serves as a behavioural conditioner, with a pre-order price of US$149.99. Aside from the usual tracking of steps, activity and sleep, this wearable has the ability to give away your money, shame you on social media, or even deliver a 340v static shock if you slip back into bad habits. It also offers rewards – as yet unspecified – as well as posting encouraging social media posts if you stay on the straight and narrow.

Triallists have mainly been using the device to help programme their body to wake up earlier and exercise more, although there’s clearly potential for such technology to be applied to diet control and smoking cessation as well.

?Pavlok delivers a short, sharp shock to users who stray off plan
?Pavlok delivers a short, sharp shock to users who stray off plan

RALlPH LAUREN POLO TECH T-SHIRT

From 2015, tennis enthusiasts will be able to record metrics and data from recent performances to improve their game, thanks to a movement tracking shirt from fashion designer Ralph Lauren.

The luxury brand’s Polo Tech T-shirt uses sensors knitted into the fabric to read heartbeat, respiration and other biometrics. Data collected by the shirt is stored by a ‘black box system’, which also captures movement and direction metrics.

These findings, along with data related to energy output and stress levels, are sent to the cloud and are viewable on a tablet or smartphone.

Meanwhile, Sony is preparing to launch its attachable Smart Tennis Sensor early next year. The US$200 device attaches to rackets to record up to 12,000 shots of swing and serve data.

The T-shirt’s sensors can read heartbeat
The T-shirt’s sensors can read heartbeat

FREEWAVS EARPHONES

FreeWavz is creating a set of earphones that will collate health and fitness metrics and audibly relay this information to exercisers – particularly useful for cyclists and joggers, who won’t have to take their eyes off the road.

Designed by otolaryngology specialist Dr Eric Hensen, the earphones will operate without the need for any other wearable tech, also offering wireless connectivity to music streaming, a step counter, plus heart rate and oxygen saturation monitoring.

Hensen was frustrated by poorly-fitting headphones that can disrupt workouts by falling out, or worse still cause injuries when the wires become entangled
– hence his invention.

The product will allow exercisers to change or pause music through voice commands and will connect to a smartphone to collate health metrics.

The earphones also feature an extra speaker above the standard earbud, which allows users to listen to music while at the same time keeping ears alive to the sound of passing cars.

The first production run of the headphones is due to commence in January 2015.

Freewavz wireless earphones
Freewavz wireless earphones
The wireless earphones relay health and fitness metrics and stream music via voice commands
The wireless earphones relay health and fitness metrics and stream music via voice commands
Freewavz wireless earphones
Freewavz wireless earphones

BITE COUNTER

While many of the wearables featured in this article focus on health from an exercise perspective, the Bite Counter bids to remedy the developed world’s obesity crisis by discouraging overeating.

The counter has been designed as a wristwatch that’s able to detect, count and display the number of bites its wearer takes each day, thereby serving as a visual red flag against over-indulgence.

It uses wrist-motion tracking to count bites and estimate calories, while an alarm buzzer can be set to warn users when they’re near their daily bite count.

Developed at South Carolina’s Clemson University in the US, the Bite Counter tracks consumption levels over long periods. It createsa log from which users can analyse when they’re eating most and least, allowing for changes to be made to manage weight.

THE MUSE HEADBAND

The Muse headband by wearable tech start-up InteraXon helps people meditate, and is marketed as a product to help manage stress.

It reads and measures the user’s brainwaves to paint a picture of how brain activity is affected by emotions. It also comes with an integrated brain
health application that teaches meditation.

The device rests on the ears like a pair of sunglasses and teaches users how to calm their brain via computer-guided meditation, in the form of cranial training app Calm. The benefits of decreasing brainwave rhythm using meditative techniques include the production of endorphins and dopamine, better memory, attentiveness and empathy, according to InteraXon.

The device uses a rechargeable battery and is compatible with iOS, Mac and select PC operating systems, retailing at approximately US$299.

The Muse meditative headband rests lightly on the ears, rather like a pair
of sunglasses
The Muse meditative headband rests lightly on the ears, rather like a pair of sunglasses

APPLE WATCH

Apple debuted its long-awaited smartwatch offering in September, featuring a host of health and fitness-related functions.

Due to ship in early 2015, the Apple Watch features photo- sensitive sensors to record pulse information, while connectivity with an iPhone allows for wifi and GPS usage to track movement, pace and distance travelled. An accelerometer measures total body movement, as well as the quality and intensity of movements made.

The Watch includes two specific health and fitness apps: Fitness and Workout. The Fitness app tracks all types of activity goals, with a series of visual ‘rings’ signifying daily progress. Workout facilitates fitness plans and displays workout metrics in real time on the watch.

With so many apps tracking aspects of wellbeing, Apple has also moved to unify the fragmented market by launching its Healthkit platform (compatible with the watch) that pulls in data from third- party health apps and presents the data in one manageable dashboard.

The device is priced from US$359
The device is priced from US$359

GOOGLE GLASS / SMART LENS

In addition to its Glass product – which functions like a hands- free smartphone, with information displayed in the user’s sight line – Google is developing smart contact lenses.

Announced in January, the lenses look set to be able to monitor blood sugar levels via an antenna smaller than a strand of human hair. This will open up new methods of self- management for chronic diseases such as diabetes, as well as tracking uses applicable to fitness.

With a camera potentially being used the lenses could have virtual reality applications in the lenses, people’s vision could be corrected much like the auto-focus on a camera. This could create new interactive opportunities for the visually impaired in terms of sport participation and health and fitness, as well as VR applications.

Google is partnering with pharmaceutical company Novartis to take the project forward, aiming to come up with a prototype in 2015.

The lenses could have virtual reality applications
The lenses could have virtual reality applications

LECHAL TRAINERS

While much wearable technology has so far focused on wristwear, a company from India wants to get to the heart and sole of fitness tracking through its Lechal wearable tech trainers.

Ducere is currently taking pre- orders with a view to a late 2014 release for its interactive haptic feedback footwear. The shoes are built with bluetooth-enabled insoles (which can also be bought separately) that connect to a smartphone and provide user feedback through insole vibrations. They can be connected to Google Maps, enabling directions to be
disseminated without the need to look at a screen – handy for running in busy streets – while the usual pedometer/ calorie counter is also present.

The company has indicated the insole will be priced at US$100, with the cost of the shoes likely to be similar. The creators were initially developing a shoe designed for the visually impaired, before realising the concept had broader applications.

The shoes have bluetooth- enabled insoles that connect to a smartphone
The shoes have bluetooth- enabled insoles that connect to a smartphone
http://www.leisureopportunities.com/images/HCM2014_11wearable.jpg
We catch up with the latest products in wearable technology – a market that’s expected to be worth US$2bn by 2018
Latest News
Mid-market health club operator Total Fitness has acquired Pro-Fit Personal Training. The deal follows a ...
Latest News
PureGym is set to become the second largest fitness operator in Europe, after revealing plans ...
Latest News
The Glass House Retreat, a new eco-friendly health and wellness retreat, has opened in Bulphan, ...
Latest News
A large-scale study on genetics has shown that being more physically active reduces the risk ...
Latest News
The Gym Group has confirmed plans to roll out a new small box format in ...
Latest News
Representatives from the three main political parties have backed the view that physical activity has ...
Latest News
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Featured supplier news
Featured supplier: Pulse Fitness modernises Leiston Leisure Centre in £4m redevelopment
The Leiston Leisure Centre, owned by East Suffolk Council, reopened recently following a £4m redevelopment designed and implemented by Pulse Fitness.
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier: Harlands Effect: Make Your Business More Profitable
Harlands Group is a membership management service for health and fitness operators, which interacts directly with members to effectively manage membership payments.
Video Gallery
DFC: We do more...
DFC
DFC are a leading direct debit collection company, providing cash flow solutions to happy clients from all over the UK. Read more
More videos:
Company profiles
Company profile: Harlands Group
Harlands Group are the leading global provider of regular billing services in health & fitness ...
Company profiles
Company profile: TRX Training UK
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Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Audio visual
Hutchison Technologies: Audio visual
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Skincare
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Professional services
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Fitness equipment
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Debit Finance Collections: Direct debit solutions
Locking solutions
Ojmar: Locking solutions
Management software
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Whole body cryotherapy
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab: Whole body cryotherapy
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
21-23 Jan 2020
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Diary dates
28-30 Jan 2020
Ericsson Exhibition Hall, Ricoh Arena, Coventry, United Kingdom
Diary dates
29-30 Jan 2020
Holiday Inn San Francisco-Golden Gateway, San Francisco, United States
Diary dates
23-25 Mar 2020
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Loews Coronado Bay Resort, Coronado, United States
Diary dates
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Diary dates
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Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab
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