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It’s Time To End The Cramps

Don’t feel trapped by period pain.

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A fit and health women in her active wear, about to start her exercise. She is using her PainPod M on her abdomen.

You Might Dread That Time Of The Month

If you do, you’re not alone. A recent Australian survey1   found that 90% of girls and young women suffered from period pain, with 20-25% reporting that drug-based painkillers were no help. 

Without that relief, you’re left to deal with that gripping pain or constant ache over and over again. Thankfully, there are other options you can use to ease period pain and live a little more freely during these difficult times.

TENS, or Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation, is a technique that’s been clinically proven to ease pain. It does this in two ways: by preventing pain signals from reaching your brain, and stimulating your body to produce endorphins, your body’s natural pain relievers2.

Research has also shown that repeated use of TENS during your cycle, can dramatically reduce the pain you have to cope with during your period. 3, 4, 5

A young women looking at her laptop at a table in a coffee shop, She has her earphones on and is laughing while looking at her laptop, with a full coffee next to her.
1

Drug-free relief from period pain

Focusing on a fit and healthy women's abdomen, she is relaxing in her outdoor setting. While in her active wear using her EconoPads on her abdomen.
2

Simple and easy to use

An over the shoulder angle, looking at a fit and healthy women casually wearing her activewear. While sitting on her couch outside, she is using her PainPod 3 and changing modes on it. That is connected with her EconoPads, that are on her right quad.
3

Long-life battery so you can use over and over

A low angle perspective that is looking at a young healthy women, in her activewear. She is smiling at her PainPod 3 that is connected to her EconoPads, these pads are placed on her abdomen and righ quad.
  1. Armour, et al. The Prevalence and Academic Impact of Dysmenorrhea in 21,573 Young Women: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. J Womens Health (Larchmt). 2019 Aug;28(8):1161-1171.
  2. Vance et al. Using TENS for pain control: the state of the evidence. Pain Management (2014) 4(3), 197–209
  3. Dawood & Ramos J. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) for the treatment of primary dysmenorrhea: a randomized crossover comparison with placebo TENS and ibuprofen. Obstet Gynecol. 1990 Apr;75(4):656-60.
  4. Kaplan, et al. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) as a relief for dysmenorrhea. Clin Exp Obstet Gynecol. 1994;21(2):87-90.
  5. Kannan, et al. Some physiotherapy treatments may relieve menstrual pain in women with primary dysmenorrhea: a systematic review. J Physiother. 60:13-21. 2014