Why Painkillers Are One of the Worst Solutions to Period Pain in the Long Term, Leading to Anemia, Kidney Failure, and Even Stroke.


And How This New Safe Technology Switches Off Period Pain, Ensures Comfort, and Improves Mood Without Any Unwanted Side Effects.

Published: October 12th, 2023 | Reading time: 3 min.

Taking a painkiller when period cramps hit is just routine for most women.


Your mom does it, your friends do it, and most probably YOU do it too.


Because it works and helps you get through those painful days every month.


But if you’ve ever felt drowsy, dizzy, or had a bad stomach after taking a pill…’ve probably wondered if it's causing you harm in the long run.

And according to science… Painkillers do damage your health.

As per "Gastroenterology", a U.S.-based publishing company of medical literature,

Other studies showed increased risks of anemia, kidney failure, and even stroke.


Let’s start with the ingredients. 

Paracetamol is effective for quick relief but can stress your liver if used often. 

Ibuprofen, on the other hand, is great for reducing inflammation but can irritate your stomach and cause ulcers.  

Aspirin is another go-to for minor pains but can lead to bleeding and other gastrointestinal problems.

These ingredients are used because they provide quick, short-term relief and are cheap to make.


When used in moderation and for short periods, they are generally considered safe. The real danger comes when these painkillers are used on a regular basis, which isn't what they were designed for.


What about a pill that’s safe for long term too? 

Well, making a pill that is both effective and 100% safe is a challenging task.

That’s mainly because painkillers work by blocking signals that cause pain…


...but doing this also interferes with the production of essential substances that are needed for protecting your stomach from acid and helping your kidneys filter blood.


Also, to achieve that immediate action, higher concentrations of active ingredients are often used. These high concentrations can offer quick relief but may also put greater stress on body systems like the liver or kidneys, which have to process these substances.


Additionally, to make these pills fast-acting, they might disrupt natural bodily functions or cycles.


And when you include these pills in your monthly period routine, the harm to your body accumulates, leaving your body a little bit weaker after each time.

In fact, these medicines were first made for those times when your head, tooth, or muscles hurt... And you’re desperately in need of a quick relief until you find a solution.


Yet, dealing with menstrual cycles every month is not the same.


It's not something you can heal after all.


But if painkillers have so many downsides… there a safer solution for period cramps?

Well, there’s one little-known approach helping women turn off their period pain–just by clicking one button…

Our science team has been working for 15+ years to come up with an answer that's effective, comfortable, & most importantly - safe.


What we found was a promising technology that manages pain through safe electrical impulses, known as ‘SmartWave™’.


It’s based on The Gate Control Theory of Pain which says that there's a "gate" in your spinal cord that can either block or allow pain signals to reach your brain. Stimuli like touch or pressure can close this gate, effectively reducing the sensation of pain.


After various failed prototypes… we finally came up with a device ‘Livia’ that quickly became a bestie to many women worldwide.

Whenever a woman faces another wave of cramps, all she has to do is attach our device to her abdomen and turn it on.

Initially, she'll feel vibrations that might seem gentle. Even so, they are actually working hard to disrupt the period pain signals being sent to her brain.


Within a matter of seconds, the pain is taken care of, allowing her to get on with her day, feeling relieved.


Plus, there's no waiting for a pill to kick in, ‘Livia’ blocks out the pain in seconds.

Livia’s secret lies in its state-of-the-art technology.

When experiencing menstrual pain, most women feel discomfort and even pain in their lower belly. This sensation sends a signal via your nerves to your brain, alerting it that something is wrong.


The moment you start to feel cramping, specialized nerve cells in the area of discomfort pick up this information and pass it along a series of nerve pathways.

Livia steps into this process with perfect timing. As soon as you activate the device, it begins to send out gentle electrical pulses. These pulses interact with the incoming pain signals at a specific point along their pathway, effectively competing for the attention of the nerve cells that are sending these signals to your brain.


In essence, Livia interferes with the pain signals' journey, disrupting them so they're less likely to reach the brain effectively.

As a result, your attention shifts from the intense menstrual cramps to the more tolerable sensations generated by Livia. Over time, these calming pulses from Livia can even encourage your body to release endorphins, providing additional comfort.

In fact, 250,000+ women worldwide already switched off their period pain.

It may sound too good to be true. You’ve been suffering for years, while this device could have spared you from all the struggles a long time ago…


Well, our customers say it best. ↓

Science backs it.

Interested in trying it out?

An average woman in the U.S. has her periods from age 12 to 52.


That means...

Imagine how this many pills could hurt your body over time.


Price-wise, painkillers can seem like a better option… If you’re willing to take a risk.


On average, Ibuprofen costs $0.20 per pill. But the long-term health risks associated with regular use can lead to much more expensive medical treatments.


For instance, treating gastrointestinal bleeding, which could result from long-term pain-relieving drug use, could need hospitalization and potentially even surgery, costing you thousands of dollars.

Similarly, the costs for treating kidney failure involve not just medical procedures, but also ongoing dialysis treatments, which can be expensive.


And the chances of that actually happening? Higher than you probably think. ↓

Enough with treating your menstrual pain like it’s still the 1960s.


Medicine has moved on, ready to move on too?