Forerunner 110 is the easiest way to track your training. It’s GPS-enabled so it knows how far and how fast you run - with no bells or whistles. There’s virtually no setup required, so you can just press start and run or walk with it.
Train Smarter, Not Harder
Whether you’re training to complete your first 5k or you want to get faster and fitter, accurate workout data is the key. Forerunner 110 uses GPS to accurately record your distance, time and pace. Data from each run is stored in the unit, so you can go back and see how you did last week or last month. Or, upload to our Garmin Connect™ website to review, relive and replay your run.
Easy to Use
Now there’s nothing standing in the way of you and your run. Forerunner 110 is our simplest training device yet. Out of the box, you’ll charge it, take it outside to find GPS satellites and answer a few setup questions. Then just press start and go. Once you’re done, press stop. It really is that easy.
Follow Your Heart
Some versions of the Forerunner 110 (men’s black/red and women’s grey/pink) come with a heart rate monitor to display your heart rate in beats per minute. It also provides heart rate-based calorie computations so you can accurately track your calories burned. If you purchase the black/grey Forerunner 110 without heart rate, you can buy a Garmin heart rate monitor separately or use with an *ANT+™ heart rate monitor you already own.
Review, Relive and Replay
Beginner and advanced runners alike know that reviewing data from your run can be motivating and provide meaningful feedback for improvement. Tracking your data is simple with Garmin Connect, our website for free data analysis and sharing. Just upload to Garmin Connect from your PC or Mac, then see the route you travelled on a map, view a summary of your workout data, create goals and more.
Fast and Accurate
Forerunner 110 features HotFix™ satellite prediction, which means it locks onto satellites quickly so you can be out the door and on with your run in no time. It also has a high-sensitivity GPS receiver to stay locked onto satellites, even near tall buildings or under tree cover.