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The StressEraser personal biofeedback device costs $179 plus shipping. The price includes a 30-day stress-free guarantee and a 1-year warranty. | Order now - U.S. only |

Certified Refurbished StressErasers - Certified refurbs are now available for $119 plus shipping. Limited quantity available! | Learn more | Order now - U.S. only |

The StressEraser is now available outside of the U.S. | List of international distributors |

Learn more about special StressEraser pricing for the U.S. armed forces, V.A. hospitals, and veterans. | StressErasers for the Military |

StressEraser.com is owned and operated by Western Cape Direct, LLC, the exclusive factory-direct distributor of the StressEraser®.

StressEraser in the News

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CNN Health Blog "The Chart" by Amanda Enayati
"I appreciated the StressEraser’s small size and portability; I used it as I lay in bed and also took it out with me on a few occasions to use when I had a free moment."

StressErasers Donated to Japan's Earthquake Relief Effort
Learn more about the trauma program at Konan Women's University in Kobe, Japan.

StressEraser recommended by CBS Interactive Business Network's Presenting on the Go.
"Perfect for a bit of calm before the presentation storm."

StressEraser leads off the CBS Early Show's "Health Watch" segment.
"This is a really cool product... A good drug-free way for you to de-stress." - Frances Largeman-Roth

 StressEraser receives top score in HEALTH Magazine stress feature.
"Worth it if you really have trouble calming yourself down."- Laura Leu

StressEraser in the spotlight on Philip Reed's "GolfGadgets" video segment.
"Do this for 8 to 10 minutes and it will relax you for even the 4 or 5 hours that it takes to play golf." You Tube

StressEraser Featured on "The Rachael Ray Show."
"For a lot of people, especially people who are very stressed out, this could be a very nice thing." - Dr. Donnica Moore

StressEraser Selected for the Celebrity Gift Bag at the ESPY Awards.
Photo: IndyCar champion Helio Castroneves chills out at the photo shoot.

StressEraser Featured on "The View."
“The StressEraser helps synchronize your breath with your heart rate. We should all be using this to reduce stress!” - Elisabeth Hasselbeck

StressEraser Awards

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Seal of Approval, awarded by the American Institute of Stress

Best Self-Monitoring Health Initiative or Device, awarded by the National Wellness Prevention & Fitness Conference

Technology Innovation of the Year, awarded by Frost & Sullivan

The Best of Gadget Lab, awarded by WIRED Magazine (9 out of 10 rating)

What Is Stress?


"Stress occurs when an individual perceives that environmental demands tax or exceed his or her adaptive capacity."
-- Cohen, et al., 2007.

That said, stress is a word that can mean many other things, with many slightly varying definitions.  But for the purpose of this Glossary, we are not talking about stress in terms of emphasis or physical mechanics; rather we are referring to psychological stress.  Put simply, psychological stress occurs when an event or situation is too much for an individual to handle.

This definition, while very accurate, is not very specific.  Neither is stress.  Stress is experienced in response to physical or psychological stimuli.  Stress is experienced in anticipation of a big presentation, running late, or fighting with a spouse.

Although these situations are all different, the body’s physiological response to stress -- the “fight or flight” response (or Sympathetic nervous system arousal) -- is the same every time.  Adrenaline begins pumping, the heart beats faster and breathing accelerates.  The body gets ready for action – even when stressing out while sitting in traffic.  The severity of the feelings of stress certainly varies depending on the situation, but the baseline physiological changes are always the same.

Recently “stress” has been excoriated in the U.S. because more and more research demonstrates the detrimental effects it has on the body and mind.  Most often, stress is linked to heart disease, specifically the increased risk of high blood pressure and heart attack.  Other conditions linked to stress include irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), sleep disorders such as insomnia, depression, panic attacks, and diabetes, to name just a few.