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Our Technology

Our patented technology can capture heart and respiration rates with absolutely no user contact.

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images of current vital monitoring technology images of current vital monitoring technology images of current vital monitoring technology images of current vital monitoring technology

old technology

Todays vital sign monitoring solutions are limiting.

  • Physical contact required to gather data
  • Contact can be invasive and uncomfortable for the user
  • Connection can be easily lost when the user is moving or sleeping
  • Data can be compromised by the innate shortcomings of this method of vital sign monitoring

New technology

Why DistaSense®


Patented technology allows for touchless vital sign monitoring


Comparable data accuracy to current methods of vital sign monitoring


Can be integrated into beds, adhesive patches or any other type of smart clothing/wearable

"This novel technology has the capability of picking up multiple physiological parameters at once (heart rate, tidal volume, and breathing characteristics). The application of machine learning to this rich measurement of physiological parameters will permit a new level of assessment that could prove to be a very useful tool and enable a new degree of continuous monitoring."

David Ritscher

Senior Consultant, Cambridge Consultants

Comparison To Other Technologies

DistaSense® Piezo Pressure Radar Camera Pulse-Ox
Non-Contact green tick green tick green tick green tick green tick
Highly Accurate Respiration Rate green tick green tick green tick
Highly Accurate Heart Rate green tick green tick
Sleep Partner Compatible green tick green tick
Wearable Compatible green tick green tick
woman breathing in nature

Breath is Life

Importance of Respiration

A broad 2016 controlled study concluded – “that an increased respiratory rate was an important predictor for clinical deterioration…in patients with heterogeneous medical conditions.” 1

Approximately 70% of in‐hospital cardiac arrest patients have some change in vital signs 6–8 hours prior to arrest with abnormalities of respiration being the most commonly documented change. 2,3

1. Importance of respiratory rate for the prediction of clinical deterioration after emergency department discharge: a single‐center, case–control study; Katsunori Mochizuki, Ryosuke Shintani, Kotaro Mori, Takahisa Sato, Osamu Sakaguchi, Kanako Takeshige, Kenichi Nitta, and Hiroshi Imamura: Published 2016 Nov 10
2. Schein RM, Hazday N, Pena M, Ruben BH, Sprung CL. Clinical antecedents to in‐hospital cardiopulmonary arrest. Chest 1990; 98: 1388–92.
3. Franklin C, Mathew J. Developing strategies to prevent inhospital cardiac arrest: analyzing responses of physicians and nurses in the hours before the event. Crit. Care Med. 1994; 22: 244–7.