Our patented case is game changing. Reducing the noise level from the sound of a vacuum to below the level of a typical conversation .
Pump at your discretion
Stop worrying about disturbing your neighbors.
Go ahead - make that phone call!
Pump in peace
One less hurdle while pumping.
Allow your child to sleep while you pump...
One last session without waking the baby.
I always found the whooshing sound of the pump very annoying, but I didn’t realize quite how disruptive it was until I was able to enjoy the convenience that this case provides.
It reduces the sound of the pump by enough to allow a busy mom to multitask and also not be disruptive to the rest of the family!
The whooshing was so loud that it would wake my sensitive sleeping baby up. I’m a stay at home mom that pumps frequently. The hush-a-pump case saved me!! Try it and you’ll know what I mean!
I am able to participate in phone calls without the person on the other end wondering if I’m calling from a construction site.
I tested it, they asked for it back. I said no.
Why didn’t anyone come up with this ingenious idea sooner! With the case, I no longer have to turn the tv volume up 5 extra notches or throw a huge blanket over the pump when I want to pump and multi-task on day to day activities!
Finally! A new breast pump accessory for working moms! (And for any mom who is tired of making up song lyrics to the sound of her pump.)
Tim and Christine Brothers would have faced big hurdles had they tried to totally redesign the pump. So, they picked just one thing about the pump that drove them nuts: the noise.
But two things give me hope that someday, in the not too distant future, pumping might suck just a little bit less. First, the Mighty Mom concept hasn’t completely been discarded like an old homework assignment. One member of the Hackathon’s winning team has decided to take a simplified version of the project forward.
‘Mighty Mom’ takes first prize at breast pump hackathon
In 2014, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) hosted a “hackathon” competition called “Make the Breast Pump Not Suck,” where more than 150 designers, developers, engineers, midwives, doctors, lactation consultants and corporations came together to share ideas about pump improvement. The result? Some participants are now bringing their ideas to market, including Brothers, who was on the winning team with Clinton Health’s Robyn Churchill.
A device called the Mighty Mom Hush-a-Pump wants to shush the grating whack-a-whack-a noise that can makes conference calls awkward for working-and-pumping mothers.