Tuesday, June 27, 2017

Head Impact Sensors Products for Shocks

Concussion Management Helmet Sensors

According to the Annals of Biomedical Engineering, inertial sensors are commonly used to measure human head motion. Some sensors have been tested with dummy or cadaver experiments with mixed results, and methods to evaluate sensors in vivo are lacking.

ROSH head impact sensors are brought to you by Professors and parents of high school athletes Marcos Dantus and Gary Blanchard set out to design an all-sports head impact sensor that would provide peace of mind to parents of young athletes. The goal being an affordable high-quality headband or cap with sensors that are simple to read, and provide objective information for return-to-play decisions. The elegant solution provides simplicity and reliability without easy-to-break electronics.

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Monday, June 12, 2017

Head Impact Sensors for Concussions

Why ROSH Head Impact Sensors Work


An increasing number of head impact sensor products in this rapidly evolving field are already on, or about to come to, the market. ROSH sensors are lightweight and slim-profile sensors that permanently record impact magnitude and location. The US Patent Pending design makes this amazing band a jolt and hit reader, without all of the uncomfortable electronic nuances. 

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Tuesday, June 6, 2017

Helmet Sensors Reveal the Real Impact of Head Injuries

How Head Impact Sensors Avoid Long Term Unnoticed Brain Damage 

While ROSH Sensors do not prevent concussions and are not diagnostic.They can record the magnitude and location of a blow to the head. This information can be of importance as an extension of the clinical evaluation.

The CDC estimates that 1.6-3.8 Million sports and recreation related concussions occur each year in the U.S.It is believed that up to as many as 20% of HS Football players experience a concussion in a given year.

Recently, impact sensors measuring the forces which, when transmitted to the brain, cause sports-related concussions were only used by scientists in conducting research. However, in the the last several years, there have been a growing number of companies to introduce to the consumer market the first generation of impact sensors intended for real time monitoring of impacts to the heads of athletes in actual games and practices.

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