PainGone pen is easy to use and fast working. This clever little device is shaped like a large pen. It works on the principles of Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation (also known as TENS or TNS) but unlike ordinary TENS machines it has no attachments or batteries and can be used anywhere, anytime, straight from the box. It uses a low-frequency electrical charge produced by crystals to provide prolonged pain relief which is clinically proven to work. PainGone transmits electrical impulses that activate the nerve pathway which sends a "call for help" message to the brain. The brain via the spinal cord speeds endorphins (the body's own natural relief mechanism) to stop the pain.
Treating painful areas with PainGone has shown very positive results such as:
• back pain
• tennis elbow
• sports injuries
• menstrual pain
• post operative pain
• skeletal pain
• aching muscles
Outer casing made of durable hygienic plastic. Inner casing has built-in 'electronics' and crystals - specially prepared and aligned.
The construction of PainGone and the choice of materials - both the plastics for the body as well as the crystal elements - ensure a perfect insulation against high voltage, which is only found in the brass pin of the red point.
Manufactured under strict control in a semi-automatic method of production.
HOW TO USE
PainGone is straightforward and easy to use, simply follow the instructions (on box)
• Hold PainGone in your hand
• Firmly wrap index finger around the metal ring
• Identify area of pain and place the PainGone on the point of pain
• Click the red push-button 30 to 40 times
PainGone is effective over an area with a 15cm radius. Each click sends a pulse that reliefs pain. Where the area is very sensitive to touch and/or swollen or broken skin, use PainGone on a spot close to the paunful area avoiding direct pressure for relief.
For best results use PainGone on a regular and consistent basis
HOW IT WORKS
PainGone has an activation pad and when the activation button is pressed, the built-in generator produces a high voltage pulse for a brief period - this activates PainGone pen.
The voltage of approximately 15000 volts(0.000006 amps) initiates the pain relief process, and endorphins are sent directly to the area where PainGone is placed, bringing comfort and relief from pain.
PainGone is constructed as a low frequency unit (1-2Hz), resulting in long-lasting pain relief. It can be 'clicked' to relief pain as many as 100,000 times with no extra expense for maintenance whatsoever.
DO NOT USE as follows:
* If you are fitted with a pacemaker
* If you suffer from epilepsy
* In and around the eyes
* Over the heart
* If you are pregnant 16 weeks and under
* On wet skin or damp surroundings
* Close to a supply of oxygen or flammable liquids
* Whilst driving
* By children under the age of 8 years
* Directly over implanted metal parts
* On the carotid sinus nerves, laryngeal or pharyngeal muscles in the front/side of the neck or on the head
Q: Is PainGone easy to use?
Yes. There are no leads or pads or complicated settings involved. PainGone has just one simple activating button. Hold the PainGone in your hand, place it on the point of pain and click the button about 30-40 times. This takes less than a minute. It really is that simple.
Q: How often should I use PainGone?
Use PainGone whenever you require relief from pain. You cannot overdose and there are no side effects.
Q: How long does PainGone take to work?
In many cases PainGone will work to relieve pain almost immediately or within a few hours or days. Some people may need to use the device for up to 14 days to feel the full benefits.
Q: How do I know if my PainGone is working?
When you press the activating button, PainGone will make a click noise. As long as PainGone makes this click noise, you can be sure that the device is working.
Q: How long will PainGone last?
PainGone typically provides around 100,000 clicks. If used several times daily it will provide around 2 years use.
Q: If I dont use PainGone, will it lose its charge?
No. PainGone retains its charge during periods of inactivity.