In the Media
Oprah: "3 Gadgets That Lead to a Happier, Healthier Life"
Friday, 06 September 2013 00:00
"Real-life road test: I attached the sensor to my ear while at the office (luckily, my hair covered it or I might have felt weird wearing it at work). When a few last-minute tasks made me late for an after-work event, the app picked up on my increasing heart rate and a message on my phone prompted me to inhale and exhale along with the onscreen breath pacer. Three minutes later, my anxiety had dissipated, leaving me feeling more energized than frantic."
Business Insider: "What It's Like To Use An App That Claims To Make You Happier And Healthier"
Written by HeartMath Sunday, 25 August 2013 00:00
"...I'm perfectly comfortable saying that Inner Balance helped. Having cause to go sit quietly for ten minutes twice a day can do wonders to ease your psychic burdens..."
The Boston Globe: "A Greenway carousel to a relaxation app"
Saturday, 17 August 2013 00:00
"...Stress caused by travel woes (long lines, late flights) can ruin a vacation or affect a business meeting. Now you can turn your iPhone or iPad into a tool that guides you through relaxation techniques and helps prevent, manage, and reverse the negative effects of stress..."
WOTV4: "A dose of meditation the best medicine"
Thursday, 15 August 2013 00:00
"...For those of you with an iPhone or iPad, there is a great little device called Inner Balance. It has some cost associated with it but over the long run is a lot less expensive than medical bills. The app will give you a meditation session ranging from 3 minutes upward. You practice with eyes open and try to measure your breathing pace to screen pace. It even has a sensor to monitor your pulse as you practice. At the end you get feedback on your session and can journal the experience from your end also..."
Men's Journal: "The Inner Balance App for Better Meditation"
Sunday, 04 August 2013 00:00
"Usually, you want to turn off the phone to meditate, but HeartMath's Inner Balance ($100) turns it into a Zen machine. A sensor clips to your earlobe, detects a pulse, and sends this data to an app on your iPad or iPhone that calculates heart-rate variability – a telltale sign of calm – and guides your breathing to improve the rate."
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