Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. We've collected the best products in t
The Charge tracks steps and sleep, and does it well, but you really should wait for the heart-rate-tracking version next year. Here's why.
The Fitbit Charge is a fine replacement for the discontinued Fitbit Force, but you're better off waiting for Fitbit's heart-rate-tracking upgrade next year.
Fitbit dives into all-day heart-rate tracking with its new Charge HR and Surge, but you'll have to wait until early 2015 to buy them. We went wrists-on.
Leaked marketing materials show that Fitbit has a fitness-focused $250 smartwatch on the way, with GPS and continuous heart-rate monitoring.
Whether you have a compatible smartphone, or need to use a computer, it only takes a few minutes to set up the Fitbit Flex.
Buy a Fitbit Flex or Fitbit Charge, and Microsoft will throw in a pair of $40 earbuds at no charge.
The Fitbit activity tracker is no longer available via Apple's online store. A dispute between the two companies may be behind the move.
For a limited time, a Lumia 830 in your shopping cart is the ticket to a free (and ordinarily $100) Fitbit Flex as well.
The wearable device maker is still keeping Apple and its health data platform at arm's length, particularly after the iPhone maker cut the cord on their retail relationship.
Take a look at Fitbit's new trio of wearables: two have heart-rate tracking, while the Charge replaces the defunct Fitbit Force.