Choose Your Country:


The Answer To Everyday Aches and Pains

Don’t put up with those aches and pains any longer.

Make easy monthly payments with affirm.
Free Shipping within USA (Orders $150+)
100% Money Back Guarantee

Rethink Your Approach To Aches and Pains

If you’ve been lucky enough to avoid serious injury or chronic pain, the chances are you’ve still felt the tug of everyday aches and pains. None of us completely escape them, and as we get older, daily aches can become commonplace. 

Of course, most of us think to grab an over-the-counter pain relief drug when aches flare up. But more and more people in Australia and around the world are using an “old made new”, drug-free technique called TENS (or Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation) to ease those aches and pains. 

TENS is a very effective analgesic (pain reliever). It works by sending gentle electrical pulses through the affected body area, blocking the pain signals that would otherwise be sent to the brain. While particular opioid-like drugs can also be effective pain relievers, they are often accompanied by side effects. The TENS technology embedded in PainPod is a drug-free method of relief from aches and pains1, 2.      As an added benefit, it also encourages your body to produce endorphins3, 4,      hormones that work to relieve pain naturally. 

EMS — or Electrical Muscle Stimulation — also plays a part in relieving aches and pains that may slow us down. Along with relieving pain, EMS also stimulates muscle strength, growth and repair, as well as improving blood flow to speeding recovery whether from exercise5   or surgery.6

PainPod is the tool people want, and use for fast, drug-free pain relief and recovery. With a simple interface, different intensities (to deal with different levels of pain) and portable enough to go where you do, PainPod provides an answer to those everyday aches.


Long-life battery, so you can use it over and over


Large screen that’s easy to read


Wide range of wearable accessories

  1. DeSantana, et al. Effectiveness of Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation for Treatment of Hyperalgesia and Pain Curr Rheumatol Rep. 2008 Dec; 10(6): 492–499.
  2. Vance et al. Using TENS for pain control: the state of the evidence. Pain Management (2014) 4(3), 197–209.
  3. Salar, et al. Effect of transcutaneous electrotherapy on CSF beta-endorphin content in patients without pain problems. Pain 10, 169–172 (1981).
  4. Han, et al. Effect of low and high frequency TENS on met-enkephalin- arg-phe and dynorphin A immunoreactivity in human lumbar CSF. Pain 47, 295–298 (1991)
  5. Taylor, et al. The impact of neuromuscular electrical stimulation on recovery after intensive, muscle damaging, maximal speed training in professional team sports players. J Sci Med Sport. 18:328-332, 2015
  6. Kerai,et al. Role of transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation in post-operative analgesia. Indian J Anaesth. 58:388–393, 2014