ALTITUDE

ALTITUDE

ALTITUDE

Traveling to locations with altitude heights over 5,000 feet above sea level can result in lower oxygen levels in the body. Forty percent of people who visit high altitude locations like Denver and the Colorado Rockies can experience symptoms of altitude sickness.

  • At 5,000 feet above Sea Level (Denver, CO, Albuquerque, NM), there is approximately 20% less Effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 8,000 feet (Aspen, Vail, Park City, Jackson Hole, etc), there is approximately 29% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 10,000 feet (Breckenridge, CO) there is approximately 33% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 12,000 feet (Mt. Baldy, Mt. Hood) there is approximately 38% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 14,000 feet (Pike’s Peak, Mt. Whitney, Mt. Rainer) there is approximately 43% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 19,000 feet (Mt. Kilimanjaro) ere is approximately 52% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.
  • 29,000 feet (Mt. Everest), there is approximately 66% less effective Oxygen in the atmosphere.

Vail Resorts offers Boost Oxygen, exclusively,  throughout their mountain retail locations to help patrons overcome side effects of altitude.

“I just wanted to write you guys and say that your Boost Oxygen made it possible for me to climb the Grand Teton! I climb peaks frequently but am always a victim to altitude sickness and it can really make it difficult to summit. When I tried out Boost Oxygen I was surprised by its effectiveness of keeping me less fatigued and keeping away the nasty altitude headache on the Grand Teton. Above 12,000 ft. most people in my group were slowing down and getting altitude sickness symptoms but I was feeling fine and made it to the top without a major struggle. Thanks for making such a great product and I will continue to use it when mountaineering for a much more enjoyable experience.”

– Austin Farnworth, Mapleton, UT

“I just wanted to write you guys and say that your Boost Oxygen made it possible for me to climb the Grand Teton! I climb peaks frequently but am always a victim to altitude sickness and it can really make it difficult to summit. When I tried out Boost Oxygen I was surprised by its effectiveness of keeping me less fatigued and keeping away the nasty altitude headache on the Grand Teton. Above 12,000 ft. most people in my group were slowing down and getting altitude sickness symptoms but I was feeling fine and made it to the top without a major struggle. Thanks for making such a great product and I will continue to use it when mountaineering for a much more enjoyable experience.”

– Austin Farnworth, Mapleton, UT

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Bye-Bye Altitude Dizziness!

“When we rode up to Pike’s Peak (ele. 14,100′) we encountered some light-headedness and dizziness…. I must say (Boost Oxygen) was a Godsend! Just a few puffs made a major difference!”  Pam G.

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Great Way to Catch Your Breath

“I use this on hikes, very lightweight so it doesn’t add much to the backpack… think the size of a Pringles can. Great way to help you catch your breath when you’re at 10,000 feet on a difficult hike.”  Spencer D.

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Much Better

“I shoot photos in the mountains ALL the time. Haven’t had ONE headache since I have been using this product. Try them (Boost Oxygen)!”  Carl M.

Pilot Use

Pilots can travel quickly to Altitude as well in non-pressurized propeller planes.

Pilot Use

Pilots can travel quickly to Altitude as well in non-pressurized propeller planes.

AVIATION

Boost Oxygen is not a substitute for FAA mandated oxygen use in personal aircraft above 12,000 feet. However, below 12,000 feet, pilots enjoy having Boost Oxygen in their cabins if they begin to feel the minor effects caused by the altitude.

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Pilot Recovery

“What can I say? It does what it says.”

Thomas O.

AVIATION

Boost Oxygen is not a substitute for FAA mandated oxygen use in personal aircraft above 12,000 feet. However, below 12,000 feet, pilots do enjoy having Boost Oxygen in their cabins.