01524 544427 support@chiptech.com

Health Peripherals

Alert-iT Epilepsy monitors are ideally suited for use in family, care home and hospital environments. With their unique fail-safe radio call button link, manufactured to Class 1 medical devices and ISO13485 standards, our Epilepsy monitoring device are proving to be the most effective and reliable available anywhere.

Companion Epilepsy Monitor

Companion Epilepsy Monitor Alert It Chiptech Telecare

What is it?

One of the first warning signs of a seizure can be heart rate change.  The Pulse Companion is a discreet, comfortable, heart variant monitor which sounds an alarm on the linked pager when there is a heart rate change outside of your chosen parameters.  This alert gives the carer the much-needed warning that seizure activity could be present.


  • Active monitoring for heart rate changes
  • Fully personalised to the users’ heart parameters
  • Long range – up to 450 metres
  • Armband Battery life 12-16 hrs
  • ISO Accredited:  ISO13485:2016
  • Medically approved:  The only Class 1 Medical Device of this kind (MHRA)

Companion Mini Connect

Companion Mini Epilepsy Monitor Alert It Chiptech Telecare

What is it?

The Companion mini is the small, smart and sensitive unit that can tell apart a person’s seizure induced movement and normal sleep activity contributing to peace of mind. It’s small, but it’s tough and it’s completely cable-free. Suitable for children and adults. Designed to detect movement associated to Tonic Clonic seizures from beneath the user’s mattress. Designed and built as a Class 1 medical device.


  • Easy to install and test
  • Bed epilepsy monitor featuring wireless technology.
  • 1 year battery life.

Guardian Monitor


Guardian Epilepsy Monitor Alert It Chiptech Telecare

What is it?

Our most advanced monitor, the Alert-iT Guardian is comprehensively equipped to ensure optimum support across a wide and complex range of seizure patterns including SUDEP risk, vocal seizures, incontinence, vomiting plus bed and chair vacation. Meeting the stringent needs of professional healthcare environments, it is also highly suitable for domestic use when caring for those with less straightforward symptoms.

The Guardian’s extensive range of settings ensures precise adjustment to your individual needs, and the monitor is compatible with virtually all types of bed, including profile frames and airflow mattresses.

The Sensor

The Bed Movement sensor is placed beneath the mattress and is used to analyse the extent and frequency of movement. An alarm is raised if the sensor detects a lack of normal movement associated with breathing, or an increase in the occupant’s motions indicating a possible seizure. A learning mode allows the unit to record the individual’s normal overnight activity to establish the safe criteria.

Sound is detected via an internal microphone that detects gasps, clicks or groans.

The presence of moisture in the bed is identified through a sensor-equipped comfortable cotton bed sheet or pillowcase. Unlike plastic, the material will not induce sweating and hence reduces sores and false alarms.

The Chair and Bed Vacation sensors take the form of slim pressure mats which fit beneath a cover sheet, or as a discreet PVC pressure ribbon. The Guardian can then be configured to raise an immediate alarm when the occupant leaves the bed, or a delayed alarm that will alert carers should the bed remain vacant for too long.

Cotton Sheet for Moisture Detection

Incontinence Support Chiptech Telecare

What is it?

The enuresis sensor is a machine washable cotton sensor pad placed between the bedding and the mattress for incontinence detection.

Size: Sensing area size 900x600mm (total width 1600mm)
Absorbency: 5ml before triggering
Cleaning: Machine washable recommended 40 degrees (no fabric conditioner)
Detection: Enuresis, excessive perspiration, salivation, and vomit


      I would highly recommend the pulse companion to anyone who has epilepsy. It is definitely a device that can be trusted and I like that you can set perimeters to the individuals requirements”

      Hannah Chalkley October 2019