Quick-Start Your Way to More Comfortable Monitoring.


Set up

Place your DigiVibe™ device on a flat surface and push the suction activation button or simply hold the device in your hand.


Power on

Turn the DigiVibe™ on and center your finger under the DigiVibe™ Tip. Allow the device to vibrate your finger for about 12 seconds.


Test glucose

As the device is vibrating your finger, collect your blood by fingerstick and continue with your typical glucose testing process. Easy peasy!



Cost Effective and Convenient

The DigiVibe™ device operates with just one AA lithium battery. We worked tirelessly to create a small yet strong enough motor to be powered by just one battery. The battery is designed to last for approximately 3 years or roughly 450 finger sticks for a single user.

Stability Through Suction

Being able to self-test your blood glucose levels is essential. DigiVibe™ makes it easier to stick your finger in almost any situation. The stand attaches securely to any flat surface for quick, efficient, and accurate finger sticking. There is no need to fumble around with the device, just place your finger underneath it for a few seconds and stick your finger.

The Right Spot Every Time

The secure tip helps you stick your finger in the right place every time. The DigiVibe™ tip is suited to fit both adult and child-size fingers for accurate testing.



The Science Behind DigiVibe™

Our proprietary technology blocks the pain signals of finger pricks.

Using vibration to block the pain signal is not a new concept and is backed by scientific evidence. Inadequate pain control during various medical procedures, including finger pricking, is incredibly common. 

Vibration techniques have been successfully used in several clinical settings to reduce pain perception, including in areas such as dermatologic surgery, phlebotomy, dentistry, and injectable cosmetics. It has even been used in the pediatric population with great success.

These types of clinical procedures, including pricking the finger for blood glucose monitoring, can trigger feelings of anxiety in many people, especially children. This may be due to past finger pricking pain, leading to avoidance for fear of it happening again. 

The good news is that applying a pain-free vibration device like DigiVibe™ can significantly reduce anxiety associated with finger prick pain in both adults and children alike.

A recent large randomized trial titled “Differential Analgesia From Vibratory Stimulation During Local Injection of Anesthetic” evaluated the impact of vibration technology on those undergoing dermatologic surgery. A numerical rating score (NRS) for pain was created to accurately measure pain perception in the study participants. 

Those who received the vibration treatment had a statistically significant 40% reduction in site pain compared to the placebo group. Imagine if you had achieved such a significant reduction in pain each time you pricked your finger and how much easier it would be to better control your diabetes without dreading the process.

The researchers of this large study concluded that vibration technology is a clinically and statistically effective modality in reducing pain discomfort across the majority of study participants.

Utilizing vibration technology to make finger pricking more feasible is vital for reducing barriers to monitoring and achieving optimal glucose control. The fear of pain associated with finger pricking is one of the biggest hurdles to frequent monitoring, and this can lead to avoiding the process altogether. 

Pricking your finger is an essential part of managing your diabetes — but it doesn’t have to be a painful experience or something you dread. Stop finger prick pain and let DigiVibe™ make the process easier for you and your loved ones.

Ready to put the science behind DigiVibe™ to the test? Order one for yourself or a loved one today!

DigiVibe™ is an FDA registered Class 2 medical device.


  1. Nanitsos E, Vartuli R, Forte A, Dennison PJ, Peck CC. The effect of vibration on pain during local anesthesia injections. Aust Dent J. 2009 Jun;54(2):94-100. doi: 10.1111/j.1834-7819.2009.01100.x. PMID: 19473149. 
  2. Momin MA, Hashimoto K, Honda K, Yosue T (2014) The Effects of Vibration on Pain and Anxiety during Local Anesthesia Administration. JSM Dent 2(1): 1022. 
  3. Kazi R, Govas P, Slaugenhaupt RM, Carroll BT. Differential Analgesia From Vibratory Stimulation During Local Injection of Anesthetic: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Dermatol Surg. 2020;46(10):1286-1293. doi:10.1097/DSS.0000000000002314