Myovolt is a world-leading product, which I have been fortunate to directly witness its impact. As an independent scientific researcher I have conducted clinical studies that have been published in top ranked international journals to confirm its significance that muscle soreness is reduced after strenuous exercise and as a warm-up modality muscular power is enhanced.

Dr Darryl Cochrane, Research Sport Scientist,
School of Sport, Exercise & Nutrition, 
Massey University, NZ

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Myovolt is the result of many years of research and development by our team of Wearable Technology experts who have a track record in developing performance enhancing tech for elite and Olympic athletes. We used our expertise in garment integrated electronics to invent ‘Wearable Vibration Therapy’ a new and innovative way to effectively target therapeutic vibration frequencies on to the body.  ​


Myovolt employs Localised Vibration Therapy (LVT), a technique in which vibration is directed at specific muscle groups or soft tissue areas. This technique has a massaging effect to stimulate Nitric Oxide production, which then enhances circulation and blood flow.  LVT also acts similarly to physical stretching, so it's a good option for warming up and relaxing the muscles before or after training. It is often used in sports clinics to relieve tension and strains in over worked muscles. It has also been used effectively to improve muscle performance in athletes. 


​Vibration Therapy is supported by a wide body of research in sports science and medical fields with physiological benefits including promoting circulation, boosting muscle power, relaxing muscles or ligaments, reducing pain and alleviating Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS). Vibration Therapy has also been used to improve bone density, reduce the risk of fractures and enhance muscle strength in astronauts returning from space. Medical research also supports LVT as an effective therapy for muscle pain and other circulatory medical conditions.


At Myovolt our aim is to use science to create cutting edge wearable tech that makes a difference to how you feel. Myovolt is backed up by independent clinical studies published in international peer reviewed journals. Below you can find links to these studies along with other key papers investigating the biological and medical response of the human body to Vibration Therapy.

Supporting Research

An Exploratory Study of Vibration Therapy on Muscle Function in Patients with Peripheral Artery Disease.

Cochrane DJ. Cochrane F, Roake JA
J Vascular Surgery, 2019. 06.214


Effectiveness of using wearable vibration therapy to alleviate muscle soreness.

Cochrane DJ.

Eur J Appl Physiol. 2017 Mar;117(3):501-509. doi: 10.1007/s00421-017-3551-y. Epub 2017 Feb 6.


The Acute Effect of Direct Vibration on Muscular Power Performance in Master Athletes.

Cochrane DJ.
Int J Sports Med. 2016 Feb;37(2):144-8. doi: 10.1055/s-0035-1564104. Epub 2015 Oct 28.


Does vibration benefit delayed-onset muscle soreness?: A meta-analysis and systematic review

Xingang Lu, Yiru Wang, Jun Lu, Yanli You, Lingling Zhang, Danyang Zhu, Fei Yao
Journal International Medical Research, December 10, 2018, Volume: 47 issue: 1, page(s): 3-18


Vibration as preventive therapy and treatment of delayed onset muscle soreness. A systematic review

Claudia Carrasco Legleu, Ramón Candia-Luján, Lidia Guillermina De León Fierro, Ofelia Urita Sánchez, Kevin F. Candia-Sosa
Arch Med Deporte 2016;33(3):194-199


Vibration Therapy in Management of Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS).

Veqar Z , Imtiyaz S.
J Clin Diagn Res. 2014 Jun;8(6):LE01-4. doi: 10.7860/JCDR/2014/7323.4434. Epub 2014 Jun 20.


Vibration therapy reduces plasma IL6 and muscle soreness after downhill running.

Broadbent S,  Rousseau JJ,  Thorp RM,  Choate SL,  Jackson FS,  Rowlands DS.
Br J Sports Med. 2010 Sep;44(12):888-94. doi: 10.1136/bjsm.2008.052100. Epub 2008 Sep 23.


The acute effects of local vibration therapy on ankle sprain and hamstring strain injuries.

Peer KS, Barkley JE, Knapp DM.
Phys Sportsmed. 2009 Dec;37(4):31-8. doi: 10.3810/psm.2009.12.1739.


Efficacy of combined local mechanical vibrations, continuous passive motion and thermotherapy in the management of osteoarthritis of the knee.

Kitay GS1, Koren MJ, Helfet DL, Parides MK, Markenson JA.
Osteoarthritis Cartilage. 2009 Oct;17(10):1269-74. doi: 10.1016/j.joca.2009.04.015. Epub 2009 May 4.


Influence of vibration on delayed onset of muscle soreness following eccentric exercise.

Bakhtiary AH,  Safavi-Farokhi Z,  Aminian-Far A.
Br J Sports Med. 2007 Mar;41(3):145-8. Epub 2006 Nov 30.


The effect of multidirectional mechanical vibration on peripheral circulation of humans.

Button C,  Anderson N,  Bradford C,  Cotter JD,  Ainslie PN.
Clin Physiol Funct Imaging. 2007 Jul;27(4):211-6.


The effect of whole body vibration on lower extremity skin blood flow in normal subjects.

Lohman EB 3rd,  Petrofsky JS,  Maloney-Hinds C,  Betts-Schwab H,  Thorpe D.
Med Sci Monit. 2007 Feb;13(2):CR71-6.


Effect of vibration on skin blood flow in an in vivo microcirculatory model.

Nakagami G,  Sanada H,  Matsui N,  Kitagawa A,  Yokogawa H,  Sekiya N,  Ichioka S,  Sugama J,  Shibata M.
Biosci Trends. 2007 Dec;1(3):161-6.


A trial to evaluate experimentally induced delayed onset muscle soreness and its modulation by vibration.

Koeda, T., Ando, T., Inoue, T., Kamisaka, K., Tsukamoto, S., & Torikawa, T.
Environmental Medicine (2003)., Annual Report of the Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, 47, 22-25.


Pain alleviation by vibratory stimulation

Lundeberg T, Nordemar R, Ottoson D.
Pain. 1984 Sep;20(1):25-44.


Vibratory stimulation for the alleviation of pain.

Lundeberg T.
Am J Chin Med. 1984 Summer;12(1-4):60-70.