Get to know the SEAL SwimSafe™ System
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The hub can monitor up to 60 swimmers at once and communicates with every paired band (swimmers and guards) several times per second. An alarm and strobe light are triggered on the hub when a swimmer is submerged beyond the time limit. The hub is typically located near a guard stand or poolside, and for the best range is at least 30 inches above the pool deck.
The Swim Band
Each swimmer wears a comfortable and light weight swim band that is configured to one of two preset swim levels. If a swimmer is submerged for too long, the swim band will sound a loud alarm and flash a strobe light as well as send a signal to the hub that will alert lifeguards.
Patented Radio Frequency Alway On Monitoring Technology
The hub continuously monitors each band within its range, checking in with each band several times a second using patented RFAO technology. If a band is submerged under water for too long, the hub will alarm with a loud siren and strobe lights.
Two Different Swim Levels
Simply place your bands on the hub and press the swim level button until the band flashes with the correct swim level color for your swimmer. Whether it’s worn by a toddler, a child taking swimming lessons, or kids splashing around the band is now set to notify you if it’s submerged past the set time for that swim level. It’s simple-to-use, smart technology that can save lives.
Warnings and AlarmsFor the most part, the SEAL SwimSafe™ System will silently monitor swimmers and only alert you in situations where you might need to take an action. Below are descriptions of what you might experience with the System regularly.
Low Battery Alert – A band or hub with a low battery will provide warnings until they are put back on a charging port or plugged into a wall outlet, respectively. If you receive low battery alert, put the low battery band in a charging port and the hub plugged into a wall outlet.
Submersion Alarm – If a swimmer has been submerged for too long based on their swim level setting, the system will go into full alarm until the swimmer returns to the surface. In a full alarm situation, rescue procedures should be put into action
Dead Battery Alarm – If a band is allowed to go completely dead, the system alarms because that band is no longer protecting the swimmer.
Sample the sound from a full alarm