SNOOZ is a portable white noise machine that turns your bedroom into a haven for sleep. Inside SNOOZ's acoustic enclosure a mechanical fan spins to generate peaceful white noise to help you fall asleep. Unlike a normal fan, it doesn't blow unwanted cold air in the winter and it uses a fraction of the energy.
Instructions: Change the tone by twisting the outer shell. Adjust the volume with the up/down buttons on the touchpad. Place close to a wall, window, or other hard surface so it can fill the room with sound. See full manual for more information
Peaceful, non-looping white noise from a real fan without the cold air
Free optional companion app includes remote control, programmable automatic on/off scheduling timer, night light, and unique nursery calibration to protect baby's ears
Travel-friendly, portable design
Fully adjustable tone and volume with ten settings
Please note: For indoor use, only as directed
Made in China
iOS 9.3 or later, Android 5.0 and up
Type A (U.S.)
6 watt external AC power adapter (100-240V, UL Certified)
● Since 2008, Grommet has been the place where you get more out of shopping small—from finding ingenious products you never knew about to supporting small bizzes that might be right in your neighborhood.
Eli Lazar and Matt Snyder were at a small-town wedding in Illinois when they realized their families shared a strategy for helping their children sleep. They would position a fan to point towards a wall, and the ambient sound would mask sudden noises that may have woken their children otherwise. Eli, an engineer, couldn’t get over the product-use mismatch, especially during cold Chicago winters. Disappointed with electronic noise machines available on the market, Matt and Eli set out to build something better.
After years of tinkering, using Eli's background in fluid dynamics to run computer simulations, Matt and Eli developed their solution: a proprietary fan impeller and acoustic chamber that combine to create SNOOZ’s signature fan sound. When their family and friends refused to return their test units, they knew they were onto something.