Health Wearable Technology (Registration Closed)


Clara Lloret


The project is about a necklace with different cologne pots inside it. These will contain a different fragment each.

The idea is that the smells that are in the pots are of a specific memory or sensation. It has been proven that smells make you remember and transport you in some way to the place where you smelled that aroma, so when you put one of the scents on it, it will be to remember or feel something again.

The necklace can be very helpful to people who are having a hard time and want to be able to remember what it was like to be happy to move on ... Everything and what I know, it can be used for many other things, such as to help remember people with , for example alzeimer.

The materials I have used to make this example of a souvenir necklace is mostly wood. This has been custom cut and designed to fit. To simulate the different cologne bottles I have used different colored straws to simulate the different essences.

HUGO Advanced Prototype

Hugo Jimenez

Health Wearable Technology

Jenny Kinard

Session 3: Aug 9-20, 2021

Wearable technology is everywhere today. The Apple Watch lets you monitor your daily fitness, read emails, summon Siri, and make and receive phone calls from your wrist. During a pandemic, how can we use the potential of wearable technology to approach health and wellness? As we start to adjust to the new normal, we will seek more information about ourselves, our surroundings, and contacts at school and in our own neighborhood.

In the healthcare industry, wearable technology is being used to address big problems, and all around the world, designers are creating smart and responsive apparel, accessories, fitness wear, and assistive devices to enhance people’s everyday life. Are you ready to make the next breakthrough product in wearable tech?

In this Studio, we will be developing the next generation of health-focused wearable tech products! Using innovative textiles, materials, and technologies, you will learn how to design wearable tech products that will improve the lives of people, patients, doctors, and other healthcare professionals. 

Through this process, students will learn the basics of electronics, microcontrollers and computer programming. They will learn how to integrate external sensors (from simple switches and buttons to heart rate and muscle sensors) and actuators (such as motors, lights, speakers, solenoids, valves, fans) into their designs to create responsive products for the body.


Focus Skills/Subjects/Technologies:

   Industrial Design

     Interaction Design

   Fashion Design

   Physics (Electricity, Magnetism)




   Robotics (Arduino, Sensors, Actuators)


  • Enrolling students must be between the ages of 11 to 18


HUGO Diagramming

Hugo Jimenez

This are my diagramming of the helmet with blinkers

My storyboards

Nartan Acosta

aqui les meves storyboards

Spinning Levers - How A Transmission Works (1936)

Chris Perry