There are many people who have to watch their diet carefully and those who are just trying to stay healthy by maintaining their weight.
While at CES2016 I had the opportunity to interview Remy Bonnasse, the CEO of Diet Sensor.
After his child was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes he created the Diet Sensor, an automated diet tracker and coach. This Bluetooth connected molecular sensor that uses infrared spectroscopy to calculate the chemical breakdown of each food or liquid.
The Diet Sensor will calculate for you what you should have more of or what you should cut out based on the health profile and the app will coach you as you meet your nutrition and health goals.
Know more about Diet Sensor below, and keep listening to Craig Peterson’s Tech Talk for all the latest in technology.
Remy has 15 years of Management Consulting in the digital field, lately at Deloitte Consulting France and Capgemini Consulting. He has been leading transformational and complex digital projects.
After Remy’s young daughter got diagnosed with a type 1 diabetes in 2013, he started the DietSensor project in the field of nutrition, to help people suffering from being overweight or with chronicle diseases related to nutrition like diabetes or cardiovascular diseases.
DietSensor is the creator of the first automatized diet tracker and coach, based on the first pocket, bluetooth-connected molecular sensor: SCiO. How it works? DietSensor uses near infrared spectroscopy to determine the chemical makeup of food and drink. In brief, the sensor SCiO analyzes what is in a substance based on how its molecules interact with light.
DietSensor is aimed at people with conditions that require them to keep a close eye on their diet, especially people with diabetes or cardiovascular diseases.
Once you’ve input the foods, DietSensor does the heavy calculations for you by figuring out what you should have more of or cut back on, based on your health profile. An app will then coach you toward your nutrition goals using a progression chart with all your info and short messages.
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