SimCPR®Pro makes CPR more effective.
Simple feedback with visual signals optimizes chest compressions of first responders.
SimCPR®Trainer is a new revolutionary training tool together with our free SimCPR®Trainer App.
SimCPR®Pro (available in 2021) supports first-responders to perform effective chest compressions according to the international CPR-guidelines.
The smart SimCPR®-accelerometer accurately calculates the distance between compression and decompression.
After switching the device on, the flashing red LED indicates a correct tempo of chest compressions (110/min).
As long as compression-decompression is less than 5 cm/2 inches, the red LED will continue flashing. This means compressions are not deep enough and/or the recoil of the victim’s chest is not complete.
As soon as compression-decompression of the chest is more than 5 cm/2 inches, the green LED will flash (110/min).
This form of feedback improves the quality of CPR, even by healthcare professionals (Resuscitation 2019).
SimCPR®Trainer is used by students during CPR-training and meets the requirements of the American Heart Association (AHA) for feedback devices. It provides visual feedback of the rate and depth of compressions during CPR training.
In combination with the free SimCPR®Trainer App also audio feedback is added and students can test their skills scores on depth and tempo.
With the trainer students also learn how to use the SimCPR®Pro.
Training centers who train students with SimCPR-feedback are allowed to use our SimCPR® Training-logo.
Please feel free to contact us.
Dr. Palsma studied medicine (MD) and has more than 25 years of expertise in bystander CPR.
He trained thousands of students, wrote several first aid books and developed SimCPR-feedback in his mission to optimize survival from cardiac arrest.
Dr. Damen has a doctorate (PhD) degree in physics, with 25 years of expertise in accelerometers.
After working for Philips, he started several companies with different accelerometer applications. He joined his experience with Dr. Palsma to develop SimCPR-feedback.