The market for high-tech health aids grows every year. Insulin pumps can now be surgically implanted to dispense automatically. Health trackers like In-Shape, Jawbone, and FitBit can track how many steps you take in a day, how much sleep you're getting, and how often you sit around doing nothing. We should have known it was just a matter of time before all that counting and tracking turned its focus towards improving the sex lives of users.

Bondara, a company that describes its product line as "sex toys, bondage, and lingerie" has announced their design of a new sex aid called the SexFit. They are calling it "The World's First Couples' Sexual Fitness tracker." At first glance, the SexFit looks like a standard cock-ring. For those who've never encountered one, a cock-ring is a handy device that is worn at the base of the penis to help maintain and/or prolong erections. Usually, a cock-ring is simple and circular—though it could have ticklers or nubs intended to stimulate the clitoris during heterosexual intercourse, but the SexFit takes cock-ring add-ons to entirely new limits. (Check out our Sex Toy Directory for more couples vibrators).

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High tech features on the SexFit include LED lights (five of them!) that indicate when desired thrusting levels are reached. The SexFit also has Bluetooth capabilities, much like a FitBit, so your data can be tracked online or via apps that work on most computers, tablets, and smartphones. You can even set your SexFit up to share your progress on social media. While some might deem that an unnecessary overshare, I think I would find my friends sex stats much more interesting than the countless other, mundane, things that get posted to Facebook.

Perhaps the most compelling feature of the SexFit isn't the LED light show or the Bluetooth connectivity, but rather its ability to vibrate at predetermined intervals. Seriously ladies, how long have we been waiting for men's penises to evolve into vibrating dildos?

While the SexFit promises to be a fun little toy, there are some unsettling aspects to consider. For one thing, the category of "sexual fitness" includes far more than thrusting speed and basic erection maintenance. It's something couples work on together to ensure the comfort, health, and satisfaction of both partners. Most of us have managed to figure out how to engage in healthy and fulfilling sex without the aid of flashing lights and automatic tweets. To add, not only is the idea of a penis with flashing lights a little troubling, I'm also not sure I trust a cock-ring, no matter how high tech, to post to social media on my behalf. (For more on how to improve your sex life with your partner using communication rather than gadgets, read How Taking Control of Your Sex Life Will Lead to Better Sex).

Although this writer is unconvinced that anything as unsexy as statistics could actually improve people's sex lives, Louise Bagley, Bondara's sex toy buyer, reassures that the SexFit is groudbreaking: "Our device is a logical next step alongside the influx of personal health trackers. With the added benefit of improving an individual's sex life, we expect it to be a huge hit when it becomes available." In a world where visible techno gadgets act as social badges, I do have to wonder how many trendsetters will buy a high-tech gadget that almost no one will know they're wearing?

The SexFit is still in the prototype stage, with no release date set. For now, your sexual fitness remains in your own hands.