Pulse Oximeter


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The Pulse Oximeter is a small and convenient device that can quickly and easily measure your blood oxygen saturation, by simply shining light through your fingertip.

Blood oxygen saturation is particularly important for your overall health because oxygen is the most crucial fuel for your cells. If you're not oxygenating optimally, your body is challenged. This can be seen in the context of lung disorders, asthma, and a wide range of other functional issues.

In the context of illness, a pulse oximeter is also a good thing to have at home, preferably along with a thermometer. 

Pulse oximeters are also used by experts in brain and nervous system, respiratory therapy, and the field of movement.

The Pulse Oximeter is super easy to use. You attach it to your finger, press ON, and your finger is illuminated, with the measurement results displayed immediately.

You can choose what the OLED display shows by using the small button to switch the view. By default, your oxygen saturation (%SpO2) and pulse rate (PRbpm) are displayed on the screen, along with a graph of your pulse.

A small carrying strap is included so you can take it with you wherever you go.


  • Pulse oximeter
  • Carrying strap 2 x 1.5V
  • AAA batteries included
  • English manual


  • Display
  • SpO2
  • Measurement range: 70 - 100%
  • Resolution: ± 1%
  • Accuracy: ± 2% (70-100%)
  • Pulse Measurement range: 25 - 250 bpm
  • Resolution: ± 1 bpm
  • Accuracy: ± 2 bpm
  • PI index (Perfusion index)
  • Measurement range: 0 - 20%
  • Resolution: 0.1%
  • Accuracy (0 - 0.9%): ± 0.2%
  • Accuracy (1 - 20%): ± 1%
  • Alarm can be set for low SpO2 and pulse limit
  • Audible beep for pulse rate
  • Batteries: 2 x 1.5V AAA
  • Dimensions: 60 x 31 x 32 mm
  • Weight: approximately 60 g including batteries
  • Auto power-off


When you measure your oxygen saturation with an oxygen meter or a pulse oximeter, it's important to be able to interpret and understand the result.

Use the following guide as a guideline for your measurements:

99 - 97%: Young normal male/female

97 - 95%: Young sleeping, awake elderly

93%: Lowest normal value

90%: Mild respiratory failure. Oxygen supplementation required

85%: Respiratory failure requires hospitalization

75%: Severe respiratory failure

60%: Unconscious. Immediate life-threatening situation


If you fall outside the normal range, we recommend that you contact your doctor so that together you can decide on the relevant actions for you.

It is also VERY necessary for you to be seen by a respiratory therapist who can help you improve your breathing. 

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