Based on the Center for Disease Control’s latest statistics, there are roughly 10 disastrous drownings per day. Kids age 1 to 4 bear the maximum drowning percentage. Graham Snyder, an emergency-room medical practitioner who has handled his portion of drowning accidents, is the co-inventor of a certain program that could possibly help lessen those distressing statistics.
The SEAL system is made of a necklace-type instrument and a monitoring center. A swimmer will wear the neck band and will go underwater. The lifeguard or parent or guardian also wears a band. After a sufficient time without coming up, visual and audio alarms indicate on the necklace, the center, as well as the lifeguard’s band.
Various thought has ended up into the layout for SEAL. It functions in either salt or fresh water. For security reasons, the neck band is made to be detached when drawn. The bands are perfect up to 6 hours of swimming before requiring a recharge.