Loading...

Why do you protect your shins and not your brain?

Speed, agility, strength… all factors in achieving sporting success. But isn’t it time to think about protecting what really sets you apart? Your brain.

Your brain determines your performance in sport, and life.

Rezon Halos® is brain protection.

As featured in:

BBC logo
Sky Sports logo
Talk Sport logo
Four Four Two logo
The Guardian logo
The Times logo
The Times logo
TEDx Athens 2022 logo
Monocle logo

Halos®

A ground-breaking sports headband to protect the brain from concussion and sub-concussive impacts. The first protective of its type with a legally approved CE mark, the internationally recognised safety standard.
Buy Halos®
Buy Halos® Gift Card

Halos® Team

Your team makes you and you make your team. Customise Halos® to your team through personalised colourways and design options, including logo, initials and squad number (minimum order of 25 Halos® Team).
Buy Halos® Team

As Used In:

Premier League logo
EFL logo
Premiership rugby logo
Allianz Premier 15s logo
BUCS rugby union logo
Rugby Super League logo
Vitality Women's Hockey League
England FA Women's Championship logo
Women's Championship North 1 logo

Brain Protection

Whatever the sport and level of play, impacts to the head from a ball, head, elbow, shoulder, knee and the ground all create rotational forces to the brain.

Rotational forces cause the brain to rotate inside the skull, brain cells to shear, tiny blood vessels in the brain to be torn and the protective ‘blood brain’ barrier to be disrupted. This results in an abnormal and harmful uncontrolled inflammation which damages the brain. Repeated inflammations increase the risk of longer-term neurodegenerative consequences, including the triggering of Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE).

The brain is vulnerable to rotational forces from a single impact concussion and multiple sub-concussions received in sport. Sub-concussions are impacts that damage brain cell function, but do not produce evident signs or symptoms, so they go unnoticed by players and those around. The force to the brain to cause a concussion is 2-4 times greater than for a sub-concussion, but sub-concussions are over 500 times more frequent.

For children experiencing head impacts prior to age 12, they have been found to have demonstrated worse cognitive, executive and new learning ability as adults, compared to those who were at least 12 years old when they were first exposed to impacts.

For every sports person and especially youth players, it is rotational forces and sub-concussive impacts that present the greatest risk and damage to the brain.

Youth rugby match - wearing Rezon Halos

Know your game

Let’s set the record straight on brain injury in sport.

Brain Injury in Sport

Based on expert opinion, the early development of dementia due to CTE is a risk for millions of amateur and professional players across the globe.

Brain Injury in Sport

Brain Injury in Football

Is brain injury in football a recent problem or has it simply been overlooked? It’s a combination of both.

Brain Injury in Football

Brain Injury in Rugby

Red cards are on the rise as governing bodies try to reduce head-high tackles in response to the number of former players diagnosed with CTE.

Brain Injury in Rugby

Brain Injury in Hockey

With high-profile cases of concussion, hockey is now being tasked to have a better understanding of brain injury and to address its lack of data on concussions.

Brain Injury in Hockey

“Comfortable and unrestrictive.”

Follow Us on Social

#protectyourperformance