Copyright 2011 Infant Stimulations Systems, Inc.
Infant Stimulation Systems ("ISS") is a non-profit research entity organized for charitable
scientific purposes presently gearing to deploy a novel device, the Benign Infant Stimulator
("BIS") to help all infants achieve normal development during their first year. The happy but
purely incidental outcome to proper developmental sleep happens to be avoidance of the most
common causation of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome.
The Benign Infant Stimulator is the central research instrument of ISS's purpose to improve all
human infant outcomes by the support of optimized developmental sleep and significantly
improved parental infant monitoring. It looks like the device can become available during 2016
to all parents.
Infant Stimulation Systems, Inc.
A Califonia Non-Profit Research corporation; IRS 501c3 Exempt Organization.
We are a team of 16 persons developing the BIS since 2009 for this long term research effort to improve any
infant's development and make the job of all parents a bit easier. We are now remotely collecting and
networking through one of the world's most powerful server systems, and as of 2012 beginning to analyze our
first real-time infant data.
BIS embodies a novel method by which any normal infant can now be routinely monitored in the normal home
setting under a ongoing medically-supervised research program. We at Infant Stimulation Systems assume the
tasks of fulltime medically-directed infant co-monitoring and research for the duration of each child's use of the
device. Naturally, all data will be made available for real-time parent's monitoring upon computer and
smartphone. The BIS device will be built in the USA.
Our program anticipates a fast-growing largest-ever infant developmental database spanning a broad cultural
and economic spectra of all sorts of infants and in-home conditions. This is made possible through
first-purchaser parents' donations of the device for subsequent use by less-economically fortunate families.
Thus, after the first owner's use of the device for about one year of the key developmental phases of infancy, we
then seek the fully tax-deductible donation of the used device so each machine can go on to complete, without
charge, its 2+ year's further expected life serving infants of less economically fortunate families, and
disadvantaged neonatal institutions.
Sincerely, Mark Shinnick, RRT-NPS, System Developer