Quick! Just hours left to save $100 on Fitbit's best watch in the Cyber Monday sales

Fitbit Sense 2 Cyber Monday deal
(Image credit: Future)

Despite only being released in September, you can currently save an incredible $100 on the Fitbit Sense 2 for Cyber Monday. This Apple Watch alternative is currently 33% off at Amazon. But don’t wait — the offer is only likely to be around until midnight, so you need to act quickly.

The top of the line features, including EDA stress sensors and an ECG heart health monitor, make it good value for money. It's comfortable to wear and comes with 40 activity modes, including HIIT and Interval Training. It'll keep an eye on your resting heart rate, heart rate variability, oxygen saturation and breathing rate too, giving you all the information you could possibly want about your health.

Fitbit Sense 2| was $299.95 now $199.95 at Amazon

Fitbit Sense 2| was $299.95 now $199.95 at Amazon

With its long-lasting battery, great looks, extensive fitness features, GPS and 5ATM water resistance, Fitbit Sense 2 is a likeable, casual fitness tracker watch.

The Fitbit Sense 2 is water resistant to 5ATM/50M (just don't take it into the sauna or hot tub). There's also a weightlifting mode that gives you an idea of your heart rate and calories burned and modes for yoga, spinning, aerobics and indoor climbing. In three colors (shadow grey/graphite, lunar white/ platinum and blue mist/ pale gold) this watch can really jazz up your wrist while providing all sorts of analytics.

The  battery life of six days will keep you going even on the move, and a clear 40.4 x 40.4 OLED screen, iOS and Android compatibility make it a great purchase. It packs a lot into its small size and, with an equally small price, it's worth considering.

Not what you're looking for? Have a browse through our round-up of the best fitness trackers instead or see all of the latest health and fitness Cyber Monday deals

David Crookes

David Crookes is a UK-based science and technology journalist who has been writing professionally for more than two decades. Having studied at the University of Durham in England, he has written for dozens of newspapers, magazines and websites including The Independent, The i Paper, London Evening Standard, BBC Earth, How It Works and LiveScience. He has been a regular contributor to Space.com's sister publication, All About Space magazine since 2014.