Train Safe

intended use & limitations

The Training Mask is designed to restrict the amount of oxygen flowing to the user during training. It is designed for use by physically fit persons only. Please consult a qualified health care professional to determine whether you are physically able to use this product. If you have any known medical condition including, but not limited to, high blood pressure, heart disease, hyperthyroidism, or if you are taking any type of prescription medication, you should consult your doctor prior to using the Training Mask.

Do NOT sleep with the Training Mask on. Do NOT ram, spear, butt, strike, assault or attack anyone or anything while wearing the Training Mask. Do NOT train in extreme heat, or extreme weather conditions. Do NOT use Training Mask for extended periods without prior consultation with your doctor or physician.

This mask is not intended to diagnose, treat or cure any diseases and should not be worn for protection from airborne substances. 
Please read the technical specification sheets regarding product function. The learning of suitable techniques and safety measures and carrying those out are both solely your responsibility. You personally assume all risk and responsibility for any cost, loss, damage, injury or death arising out of any misuse of our products in any way. If you are not in a position to assume this responsibility or take this risk, do not use this product.

DO NOT USE IF YOU HAVE ARE ALLERGY TO SILICON, RUBBER OR NEOPRENE.


what is training mask?


A walk-through for new users covering the components of your Training Mask, how they all work together, and how to acclimatise to the Mask (with example warm-up exercises).

why I use training mask

Pete Jacobs
Helps take the focus off my major muscles as I work on my breathing control
— Pete Jacobs

In 2012 Australian Triathlete Pete Jacobs achieved his 10 year dream of winning the Ironman World Championships in Hawaii. His 'less is more' approach had also helped him place 2nd in 2011 and gave him the 3rd fastest marathon in the races history in 2010, at 2:41:05.

View Pete Jacobs's profile