Ochy: The future of sports training and injury prevention @ CES 2024 - Show Notes

Ochy: The future of sports training and injury prevention @ CES 2024

Monday May 13, 2024 (00:09:03)


Preventing injuries and improving performance in sports is a crucial aspect of any athlete's career. With advancements in technology, athletes now have access to tools that can help them achieve their goals. One such tool is Ochy, a product developed by former 400-meter athlete Khaldon Evans.

Ochy, a cutting-edge platform for skeletal analysis, uses advanced technology to analyze skeletal movements in real-time. This unique solution offers athletes and coaches the opportunity to enhance performance and prevent injuries by providing personalized feedback based on the analysis of skeletal movements.

Prevent injuries and improve performance with Ochy

Ochy uses AI technology to analyze a video of the athlete performing their sport, in this case, running. The technology identifies the athlete's strong and weak points and provides personalized feedback on how to improve. Unlike traditional gait analysis tools, Ochy goes beyond just providing metrics and offers actionable insights on how to enhance performance.

Ochy's capability to provide real-time feedback and analysis of skeletal movements is a game-changer for athletes and coaches. Athletes can use Ochy to identify areas for improvement in their movements and make adjustments to enhance their performance. Coaches can leverage Ochy to monitor their athletes' progress and customize training programs to address specific weaknesses or areas for improvement.

The platform is user-friendly, making it accessible for athletes and coaches to easily utilize the technology to augment their training and performance.

The story of Ochy

As is often the case, this product came about because of a personal experience. The idea for Ochy came from Evans' personal experience with injuries throughout his athletic career. Those injuries changed the trajectory of his sports career, showing him the importance of a way to identify a problem before it changes your life.

After seeking help from a biomechanics lab, he realized the potential to make this technology accessible to all athletes. With the help of a co-founder and a tech team, Ochy was developed and has already gained over 10,000 users in a short period. These early users have had great experiences through the platform and improved their performances.

Conclusion: An important app to prevent sports injuries

The product is available for download on the Apple App Store and Google Play Store, making it easily accessible to anyone looking to prevent injuries and improve their performance. Ochy offers two pricing options - $7 per month for runners and $19 per month for coaches. The coach subscription includes interactive features for analyzing and sharing feedback with athletes.

Overall, Ochy provides a valuable tool for athletes and coaches alike to enhance performance and prevent injuries. With its user-friendly interface and personalized feedback, Ochy is set to revolutionize the way athletes train and compete. Whether you are a professional athlete or a recreational runner, Ochy offers a unique opportunity to take your performance to the next level. As technology continues to evolve, it is intriguing to see how innovations like Ochy will continue to shape the way athletes train and compete in the future.

Interview by Scott Ertz of F5 Live: Refreshing Technology.

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Scott Ertz

Host, Episode Author

Scott is a developer who has worked on projects of varying sizes, including all of the PLUGHITZ Corporation properties. He is also known in the gaming world for his time supporting the rhythm game community, through DDRLover and hosting tournaments throughout the Tampa Bay Area. Currently, when he is not working on software projects or hosting F5 Live: Refreshing Technology, Scott can often be found returning to his high school days working with the Foundation for Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology (FIRST), mentoring teams and helping with ROBOTICON Tampa Bay. He has also helped found a student software learning group, the ASCII Warriors, currently housed at AMRoC Fab Lab.


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