Meet BreatheSmart®

BreatheSmart® helps kids manage their asthma. It consists of a mobile app and HeroTracker sensors that attach to most inhalers. 

Limited-time offer: 1 year free

$0 for 2 HeroTracker sensors (MSRP $149)

+ 1 year free access to the BreatheSmart app*

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* = After 1 year: $10/month when ordering a 12-month subscription, or $12/month for a monthly subscription.

How does BreatheSmart® work?

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The inhaler device was great... [and] the app made me feel good. It was great knowing someone else cared about me.

— Joe C. 

This is a way for them to have some fun, be connected, but still take their medicine the way they’re supposed to.

— Melissa S.,


I’ve never even had adherence data in the past, so to have that at my fingertips is going to be extremely useful.

— Andrew Ting, MD

Pediatric Pulmonologist, Mount Sinai Hospital


BreatheSmart® helps families tap into better asthma care.

  • Medication Reminders
  • Medication Tracker
  • Asthma and Trigger Diary
  • Relevant News and Content
  • Caregiver Functionality
Explore more with our virtual tour
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To achieve asthma control, kids must take their daily maintenance medicine >80% of the time1
Missing doses can prevent kids from achieving asthma control.

In fact:

  • 53.7% of children with asthma, reported having one or more asthma attacks2.
  • >50% of the childhood asthma population has insufficient control3.

BreatheSmart helps kids to achieve asthma control.


Reference: 1. Bowks B. Factors that affect adherence with long-term controller medication used to manage asthma in children. Accessed October 28, 2018.

Reference: 2. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Asthma; 2016 National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) data. Accessed November 19, 2018. Perry R, Braileanu G, Palmer T, Stevens P. The economic burden of pediatric asthma in the United States: literature review of current evidence [published online ahead of print October 13, 2018]. Pharmacoeconomics. doi:10.1007/s40273-018-0726-2.

Reference: 3. Vasbinder EC, Belitser SV, Souverein PC, et al. Non-adherence to inhaled corticosteroids and the risk of asthma exacerbations in children. Patient Prefer Adherence. 2016;10:531-538.