Pulsar Informatics is a leading fatigue risk management technology and professional services company.

Our software tools help safety management teams monitor fatigue risk in operations to help improve safety, reduce costs, and optimize performance. Founder owned and operated since our inception in 2001, we have made seminal contributions to the scientific understanding of human fatigue and performance over the past two decades. We advise governments around the world in regulatory policy and serve customers in multiple industries, including aviation, trucking, manufacturing, petrochemicals, defense, and space exploration.

Sleep science is continually evolving. We collaborate with the most prominent researchers in the field.

We are actively involved in supporting a variety of sleep research studies around the world. We are also leaders in the performance of high-fidelity field studies of operational alertness. Our R&D activities fundamentally support our efforts to create products that are grounded in the best science.

Meet our team and partners

Pulsar latest

Seeing Is Believing: How Cognitive Bias Impacts Safety Decision-Making

Jan 17, 2024
Comprehensive FRM

Take a look at the image above. A long-lost Picasso? A ceremonial mask from an aboriginal jungle tribe? Nope. This is a close-up photo of part of Jupiter taken by the NASA Juno spacecraft on 7 September 2023.

Join Us at the HAC 28th Annual Conference & Trade Show!

Sep 25, 2023

We're excited to announce that we will be attending the Helicopter Association of Canada’s 28th Annual Conference & Trade Show—the largest annual gathering of the Canadian Helicopter Industry!<

Sleep Duration Is a Key Factor in Predicting On-Duty Alertness

Sep 6, 2023

After a poor night of sleep, it is common to feel tired, sluggish and even irritable. More important for air operators, poor sleep is also associated with increased fatigue—which can directly impact employee performance and put lives at risk.

New research just published in the journal Sleep Advances quantifies how much-reduced sleep translates into increased risk.