"The proposed transaction would further entrench Google's market position in the online advertising markets by increasing the already vast amount of data that Google could use for personalisation of the ads it serves and displays," the Commission said.
It singled out online search and display advertising services and ad tech services, where analytics and digital tools are used in digital advertising, as two areas that would be affected by the deal.
It said data collected via wrist-worn wearable devices appeared to be an important advantage in online advertising, and the deal would give Google an edge in personalising search engine ads and making it difficult for rivals to compete.
Ultimately this would result in higher prices for advertisers and publishers.
The investigation will also focus on digital healthcare and whether Google would make it difficult for rival wearables to function with its Android smartphone operating system.
The Commission will decide by Dec. 9 whether to clear or block the deal.
Google said the combination of its and Fitbit's hardware would increase competition in the sector where players include Apple, Samsung, Xiaomi, Huawei and others.
"This deal is about devices, not data. We've been clear from the beginning that we will not use Fitbit health and wellness data for Google ads," Rick Osterloh, senior vice president for devices and services, said in a statement.
"As we do with all our products, we will give Fitbit users the choice to review, move or delete their data."
The deal has drawn criticism from healthcare providers, wearables rivals and privacy advocates.
Fitbit has a 3% share of the global wearables market as of the first quarter of 2020, far behind Apple's 29.3% share, and also trailing Xiaomi, Samsung and Huawei, data from market research firm International Data Corp showed.
(Reporting by Foo Yun Chee; Editing by Jan Harvey) ((firstname.lastname@example.org; +32 2 287 6844; Reuters Messaging: email@example.com))