Of your Chemotherapy-Induced Nausea and Vomiting.

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Fast And Effective, Personalized Treatment Of Chemotherapy
Induced Nausea And Vomiting

Fast And Effective Relief1

Without Drugs, Without Delay. Can be used before or after symptoms occur.


Self-Care & Control

Convenient & Adjustable, Reliefband gives you control to dial up or dial down the nerve stimulation to suit your specific needs.


Improved Satisfaction

Better Quality Of Life. 92% of patients would recommend Reliefband® to others undergoing chemotherapy.5


A Patient-Centered Approach To CINV

Patient-centered care, the new transparency of hospital quality of care indices, and competition between facilities has stimulated more interest in improving the patient experience. The manual delivery of anti-emetic medication can be impacted by acute unforeseen demands on nursing resources causing an inherent delivery delay which exacerbates the perception of nausea for the patient. Patients who have control of their own treatment are associated with higher patient satisfaction.5

How Reliefband Works

Reliefband uses patented, clinically-proven, FDA-cleared technology to relieve chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting. The unique neuromodulation technology was developed for use in hospitals and alters nerve activity through targeted delivery of gentle pulses to the underside of the wrist to “turn off” feelings of nausea and vomiting. It works quickly without side effects.

  1. Reliefband delivers proprietary pulses from the contacts on the unique J-Band that signal the median nerve at the P6 location on the underside of the wrist.6
  2. These signals travel through the body’s nervous system to the part of the brain which controls nausea and vomiting.7
  3. The signals have a rebalancing effect, normalizing nerve messages from the brain to the stomach and reducing symptoms of nausea and vomiting.8

A Unique Patient Controlled, Drug-Free Solution To Managing CINV

  • Patient Recommended
    In a clinical study, 92% of patients using Reliefband would recommend the device to others undergoing chemotherapy. 5
  • Clinically Proven Efficacy
    Reliefband patients experience significantly less CINV.4
  • Drug Free
    No drug-related side-effects or drug-drug interactions.
  • Extended Duration
    Reliefband 1.5 Classic (battery replaceable) can be used for up to 150 hours* while Reliefband 2.0 (battery rechargeable) can be used for up to 18 hours* fully charged.
  • Take Control of Rapid Relief
    Easily adjust Reliefband so YOU determine when you get relief quickly after activation.
  • Transdermal Delivery
    Convenient non-oral therapy for continued relief.

*150 hours of continuous use at power level 3 or below. *18 hours of continuous use at the mid-power level or below.


Reliefband® is available by over the counter for the treatment of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting.


Pacemaker users – Use this device on the wrist and only as directed to prevent possible interference with your pacemaker. Avoid placing the electrical contacts directly on your chest or near pacemaker. Consult your doctor before using device. Nausea, retching and vomiting may be signs of a sericous health problem. Contact a doctor if your nausea, retching and vomiting persists. Reliefband should only be used on the wrist. Do not use it on any other area of the body. Reliefband does not cure the underlying causes of nausea, retching and vomiting. The relief you get may vary depending on your body’s individual characteristics, and any medications that you may be taking could cause your body to respond differently. Reliefband should be kept out of reach of young children. If you are unable to tolerate any food or liquids or are experiencing weight loss you should contact your doctor.


  1. Naeim A, Dy SM, Lorenz KA, et al. J Clin Oncol. 2008 Aug 10;26(23):3903-10.
  2. Grunberg S. Cancer. 2004;100:2261-2268.
  3. Jordan K, Sippel C, Schmoll HJ. Guidelines for Antiemetic Treatment of Chemotherapy-Induced Nausea and Vomiting: Past, Present, and Future Recommendations. The Oncologist. 2007;12:1143-1150.
  4. Treish I, Shord S, Valgus J, et al. Randomized double-blind study of the Reliefband as an adjunct to standard antiemetics in patients receiving moderately-high to highly emetogenic chemotherapy. Support Care Cancer. 2003;11(8):516-21.
  5. Pearl ML, Fischer M, McCauley DL, et al. Transcutaneous electrial nerve stimulation as an adjunct for controlling chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting in gynecologic oncology patients. Cancer Nurs. 1999;22(4):307-11.
  6. Yoo SS, Teh EK, Blinder RA, et al. NeuroImage. 2004; 22: 932-940.
  7. Koch KM. Dig Dis & Sci. 1990;44(8):53S-7S.
  8. Hu S, Stern RM, Koch KL, et al. Gastroenterology. 1992; 102(8):1855-58.

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