We usually cover wristband wearables that measure biometrics such as pulse rate, respiration rate, or oxygen saturation. Reliefband’s nausea-prevention wearables are an exception. We first covered the eponymous Reliefband during CES 2016. The original Reliefband, now called the Reliefband Classic, blocks motion-induced nausea sensations by sending electrical pulses to your brain. Reliefband’s technology is drug-free and FDA-cleared, the company states.

In 2018 we wrote about the then newly introduced Reliefband 2.0, now called the Reliefband Premier. The second generation Reliefband has a more techy and stealthy design so people familiar with the brand wouldn’t peg you as nausea-prone as easily as with the unique face of the original model. The company also claimed the new model’s advanced “Neurowave technology” was also effective preventing discomfort and nausea from morning sickness, post-operative care, chemotherapy, and virtual reality gaming.

Reliefband recently introduced a new nausea-prevention model, the Reliefband Sport. The Sport wristband’s greatest difference over previous versions is an ingress protection rating. The Reliefband Sport is IPX7-rated for waterproof protection, according to the company. The IPX7 rating means the device should survive immersion in up to one meter of water for up to 30 minutes.

The Reliefband Sport can send electrical pulses in six levels of intensity. The wristband sends medium-strength signals for up to 30 hours when fully charged, according to the company. Reliefband also expanded the range of nausea-inducing condition prevention. The full list now includes preventing and treating nausea and vomiting symptoms associated with motion sickness, morning sickness from pregnancy, anxiety, hangovers, physician-diagnosed migraines, chemotherapy, and as an adjunct to antiemetics in treating post-operative nausea.