Why to Buy Pocket CO
- Save a life
- Low Cost+High Performance=Best Value
- Save money on building/home/appliance inspections
- Ease of use
- Alarms when dangerous levels of CO detected
- Easy-to-read display shows low CO levels in
1 ppm increments, up to 500ppm
- Loud alarm, backlight display, vibrator, and bright red light
- Simple, one button operation
- Portable protection for recreation, job, or travel
- Very light, fits on a keychain
- Reports average exposure, total exposure, maximum exposure, and time of maximum
- 1 year instrument warranty & replaceable battery
Portable Protection from Deadly CO
Each year tens of thousands of people across the U.S., and even more globally, are poisioned by the toxic gas Carbon Monoxide (CO). These people include small airplane pilots, recreational boaters, truck drivers, students, firefighters, miners, scuba divers, homeowners and renters, and even families on vacation. This invisible gas can kill in just minutes, and non-fatal poisonings can leave victims violently ill. Countless more suffer mild symptoms everyday, and possibly long-term health effects, from repeated exposure to low-levels of CO in their jobs or homes.
Introducing Pocket CO Model 300, the world’s smallest renewable Carbon Monoxide detector. Designed by leading engineers in the air quality and gas detection industry, and built using cutting edge nanotechnology, Pocket CO is advanced enough for use by industry professionals but still incredibly simple to operate. Tiny enough to fit on a keychain, and weighing under 1 ounce, Pocket CO is an easy and affordable way to detect and monitor CO at home, away, or on the job. Learn more.
Carbon Monoxide (CO) is an odorless, tasteless gas produced by incomplete burning of fuels including gasoline, oil, and wood. When breathed, it deprives the blood stream of oxygen. Breathing a large enough concentration of CO can lead to illness, and even death. Learn more about CO from the links below, or read the full article on this “silent killer”.
- Common causes of CO poisoning, and places where it happens. Read this, because CO poisoning doesn’t just happen at home!
- Common symptoms of CO poisoning.
- How CO levels are measured, and what levels are dangerous.
- Learn what dfferent government and professional organizations say about limits on CO exposure (OSHA, NIOSH, ACGIH, more).
just wanted to follow up and let you know that I received the Pocket CO unit, info cards, and your business cards several days after our conversation. Have already shown the unit at 3 CO presentations. The story last week of the CO poisoning incident at a Long Island restaurant sparked a lot of interest. Thank you for your support!
Mike, PPGS101, Feb 2014
I discovered your product on the Club Sea Ray website. I was looking for a small but reliable device to detect CO especially during the winter boating season while using the camper enclosure. We used it on a boat ride Saturday night and was surprised to see how much the CO levels fluctuate and can actually rise suddenly.
Roger - December '12
I just bought the Pocket CO detector a few weeks ago for my airplane. While flying I noticed it get up to over 100 ppm. So, today I closely inspected the exhaust manifolds and found a hidden hole in the exhaust stack. I never would have known about it if I hadn’t bought Pocket CO! Thanks!
Doug M., Southern California, December 2009
Last Wednesday I took off from Langley BC to Powell River and back to Langley in a Piper Cherokee for a dual cross country ride; this is a bit over two hours flight, and most of the way is along the Pacific coast. After I started the engine we heard some sort of beep in the cabin, so we looked at the instruments, checked cell phones, our headsets, everything seemed OK, plus none of us heard that kind of beep in a Cherokee before. It took us about a half hour of flight to figure out that the Pocket CO was beeping (was the first time using it, completely forgot I had it until my flight instructor asked me to check that “thing” hanging around my neck). When I read it, it showed 63ppm; so we closed the heaters, and opened all vents, until the reading dropped to 3ppm, that is a more “normal” figure. By now we were well above Vancouver, but because of the low reading we decided to keep going and not go back to Langley. Apparently the CO peaked to 90ppm (if I read the 12hrs log correctly), that was probably during our climb when we used full power. My flight instructor wanted to ground the airplane, but the end result was the school installed a new chemical indicator! The mechanics got a bit touchy, because the airplane just got back from a 100hrs check, they said there was no way we had any CO in the cabin, but I’ve seen the numbers, and I don’t really care what they say: I fly the airplane.
I knew this little device could save my skin one day, I didn’t expect it so soon! I had a few more flights since then, with different airplanes, all show a very low CO number.
Ion, Canada, May 2010