Body perceptions are important for people’s motor, social and emotional functioning. Critically, current neuroscientific research has shown that body perceptions are not fixed, but are continuously updated through sensorimotor information. However, this research has mostly been conducted in controlled lab settings in which body movement is restricted, which hinders our knowledge of the effects of sensory cues on body perception in everyday functioning. With the emergence of full-body sensing technologies we are now able to track people’s body movements almost ubiquitously through a variety of low-cost sensors embedded in clothes and wearable accessories, and new possibilities to deliver sensory feedback while people are on-the-move are also rising. These come with new opportunities for research tools for investigating how multisensory processes shape body perception, and the impact on people’s motor, social and emotional functions in everyday contexts and needs, which can then inform real-life applications. In this talk I will present the work from our group on how sound feedback on one’s actions can be used to alter body perception. I will then present three studies from our current project aimed to inform the design of wearable technology in which sound-driven changes in body perception are used to enhance behavioral patterns and emotional state in the context of exertion. I will conclude by identifying new opportunities that AI would bring to this line of work.