We are privileged to work with some of the most brilliant and innovative minds in the world. Our Advisory Board includes sports scientists, professors, MD’s, engineers, and nutritionists. We work together to deliver the most up to date biomarker tracking to help athletes optimize performance.
“As a physician, family man and athlete, Doc Edwards knows what it takes to compete and excel at today’s levels of competition. He’s a high performance medical professional and nutritionist for Olympic, professional and amateur athletes alike. For the past 20 years Doc Edwards has been developing his system for athletes and patients which includes education, individualized programs, dietary changes, […]
Susan M. Kleiner
PhD, RD, FACN, CNS, FISSN
“The Masimo MightySat device can be an integral component to any athlete’s recovery and repair regimen. It is exciting to have a device on the market now that gives an athlete and their coach key insights into how their body is responding to training load and intensity.” Dr. Susan Kleiner is a titan in sports nutrition. Her seminal research on […]
President – Simply Fit, Inc.
“I use the MightySat both in the lab and field. The MightySat provides students with state-of-the-art technology they will be using in their profession. Using the MightySat’s heart rate, respiratory rate and SpO2 with the athlete’s I consult with, allows me to track their progress and modify their training programs much more […]
Assistant Athletic Director for Sports Performance at Loyola Marymount University
“As the craft and science of coaching gets more and more complex, getting accurate and noninvasive data from my athletes helps me better understand their needs. MightySat is a tool that can be used daily to better understand what those needs are.” Patrick Dixon is the Assistant Athletic Director for Sports Performance at Loyola Marymount University. At LMU, he oversees […]
Greg LeMond & Mark Hom, MD
The Science of FITNESS Power, Performance, and Endurance
“Here are some possible niche uses of the Masimo iSpO2 for specific types of athletes and exercise situations: 1. High altitude training: The US Olympic training camp is in Colorado Springs well over a mile above sea level. Living at high altitude causes some adaptive changes to low pO2 such as increasing hemoglobin.[…]