“Point-of-Need” diagnostics – a measurement and diagnosis at a bedside, in an ambulance, or during a clinic visit – are promising applications. If the cost and time per data point were reduced, screening for various disease markers using an electrical biosensor could become part of routine medical checkups.

EnLiSense’s vision is to bring to market non-invasive sensor technologies in on-body wearable and integrate able form factors that complement the ability to monitor lifestyle activities and choices towards making informed decisions of the wearer’s health. Sweat offers a plethora of information that can provide a fingerprint of a person’s lifestyle

EnLiSense’s SWEATSENSER Dx platform technologies enable acute and chronic disease monitoring across both clinical and consumer space. The wearable lifestyle monitors biomarker monitoring from passively expressed sweat for monitoring impact of lifestyle choices on body’s metabolism, physiology.

EnLiSense’s Wearable Point-of-Need SWEATSENSER Dx Platform is an easy-to-use, cost-effective sensor technology (i.e. No needles, No punctures) offering real-time, continuous reporting from passively expressed sweat with no external stimulation and works with varying skin types and varying environments for early warning of changes to body’s physiological state.

SWEATSENSER Dx rapidly detects and continuously tracks multiple biomarkers in a multiplexed manner towards tracking WELLNESS to ILLNESS and Back to WELLNESS states of users, thus allowing users and care-givers to make reliable early rule-in/rule-out of diseases and for making conscientious lifestyle choices.

In The News

DRIVe awards EnLiSense

DRIVe is providing research and development funding to accelerate development of a wearable device from EnLiSense that detects infections in a person’s sweat.

September 2018

Bioanalysis Zone

Shalini Prasad and Sriram Muthukumar: Non-invasive monitoring technologies

October 2017

Science Daily

Bioengineers create more durable, versatile wearable for diabetes monitoring

June 2017


Technology may aid at-home heart attack diagnosis, patient monitoring

October 2016

RD Magazine

Bioengineers Develop Sweat-Based Sensor to Monitor Glucose

October 2016

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