Most Popular Fitness Trackers
Fitbit Charge HR - Reviews, Prices, Specs and Alternatives
Fitbit Charge HR
The Fitbit Charge HR is one of the most popular activity trackers for people who want be less sedentary throughout the day. The Fitbit Charge HR is stylishly built with a plain silicon band that holds the tracking device inside. It is compatible with Android, Windows and IOS smartphones, and is very comfortable to wear all day. You can also check the time and get call notifications on your Fitbit Charge HR from compatible phones, so it acts as a cheap smartwatch, rather than just a dedicated fitness tracker
The main advantage of this device over other cheaper fitness trackers are that your heart rate can be monitored while you are exercising, or even just while you are walking up stairs. However, it's important to bear in mind that Fitbit has recently come under fire for the inaccuracy of the heart rate in their fitness trackers, which according to some users can be up to 20-40 bpm off (especially during high intensity exercises). If you're looking to improve your fitness performance via heart rate training, you're better off getting a chest strap style monitor which is proven to be far more accurate.
The Fitbit Charge HR can continuously work for up to 5 days at a time in a single charge. This model comes with a standard sized OLED dispay and a single button. The strap is 21 mm and will fit men and women of all sizes. The small wrist strap is mainly designed for children (or very small wrists) while the large is better suited to most adult wrists. It can also track your steps, and show floors climbed, calories burned, distance traveled, elapsed time and inactive hours.Read full review Hide full review
- Heart rate measurement
- Monitors your all-day activity and workouts.
- Energy saver with auto sleep
- Wireless syncing
- Long battery life
- Caller ID
Fitbit Charge HR is a very popular option on the higher end of the price range. It's in the top 3 bestselling fitness trackers and has dozens of popular alternatives in the same price range, such as Letscom OLED Smart Watch or Polar H7 .
Fitbit Charge HR was released in 2015. There are dozens of newer fitness trackers on the market. Show newer Fitness Trackers
Fitbit Charge HR is $30.20 more expensive than the average fitness tracker ($41.98).
- Charge HR syncs automatically and wirelessly to tablets, computers and 150+ leading iOS, Android and Windows smartphones using Bluetooth 4.0 wireless technology. Syncing to computers requires Internet connection and USB port. Syncing to mobile devices requires Bluetooth and Internet connection. Syncing range: 20 feet
- Water Resistance: Charge HR is sweat, rain and splash proof. However, the device is not swim proof or showerproof. With any wearable device, it's best for your skin if the band stays dry and clean. Battery life: lasts up to 5 days. Radio transceiver: Bluetooth 4.0
- Warning: Do not use if you have a pacemaker or other internal, or implanted medical device. Not intended for use by children under 13. Always consult your physician. Slippery when wet
- We recommend charging your device every few days to ensure you are always tracking. Charge time: One to two hours
- Syncs with Windows Vista and later, Mac OS X 10.6 and up, iPhone 4S and later, iPad 3 gen. and later, and leading Android and Windows devices
- Get continuous, automatic, wrist-based heart rate and simplified heart rate zones
- Track workouts, heart rate, distance, calories burned, floors climbed, active minutes and steps
- Monitor your sleep automatically and wake with a silent alarm
- See call notifications, daily stats and time of day on the OLED display
- Sync stats wirelessly and automatically to your computer and over 150 leading smartphones
- Utilize the sizing tool in Product Details below to ensure proper fit.
- Read more
- On the Wrist
- Mobile devices that support Android, iOS and WIndows 10 operating systems.
- Stair climbing
- Weight lifting
- Includes charging cable
- Comes with Small or large strap sizes
- App experience for both mobile devices to dashboard