SaeboStim Pro

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By purchasing this item, I agree that I have reviewed the safety information and I understand that this item will require a prescription from my doctor before my order will ship. Prescriptions may be faxed to Saebo at 855-414-0037 or emailed to [email protected] Download Saebo E-stim Prescription Form

SaeboStim Pro Unboxing Video
SaeboStim Pro FAQs
SaeboStim Pro
SaeboStim Pro

Advanced Neuromuscular Electrical Stimulation System

  • The SaeboStim Pro is an advanced neuromuscular electrical stimulation device. This device is designed to improve motor impairment, reduce pain, re-educate and strengthen weakened muscles and offset the effects of disuse after a neurological or orthopedic injury. It can be used to re-educate muscles to perform everyday tasks in both the upper and lower limb.
  • The device works by delivering electrical signals through electrodes to the targeted muscles to contract and relax.
  • The SaeboStim Pro is a portable, dual-channel stimulation device that incorporates a comprehensive range of programs that makes it ideal for any rehabilitation program.

NOTE: This item will require a prescription from your doctor before your order will ship. Prescriptions may be faxed to Saebo at 855-414-0037 or emailed to [email protected]

Download Saebo E-stim Prescription Form

SaeboStim Pro

Key Ingredients

Unique Trigger Mode

Unique Trigger Mode for functional training! Using the trigger button puts YOU in control of when the stimulation turns on and off.

Large LCD Display

Large clear digital display with easy-to-understand numbers and symbols.

14 Pre-Set Programs

14 easy to use pre-set programs created to treat all levels of muscle weakness, edema, pain, and sensory specific conditions.

Full Customization Mode

Full customization mode allows adjustment of the frequency, pulse width, and contraction, relaxation, and treatment times.

1 review for SaeboStim Pro

  1. Katie

    Awesome total-body e-stim device for muscle strengthening and re-education.

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Is a therapist required to provide the SaeboStim Pro to clients?


How frequently should I use the SaeboStim Pro?

Research suggests that individuals suffering from stroke and other neurological injuries appear to receive the most benefit when electrical stimulation to the targeted area is provided at least 30 minutes per day.

Is it helpful to combine other products while using the SaeboStim Pro?

Yes. To maximize the benefits of the treatment, combining the SaeboStim Pro with other orthoses such as the SaeboFlexSaeboGlove, or SaeboStretch would be recommended.

Are there replacement parts that can be purchased?

How do I use the device for Sensory Electrical Stimulation?

Click to program 14 on the SaeboStim Pro.

You will need to purchase the SaeboStim Pro Sensory Electrical Stimulation (SES) Accessory Kit

What is Sensory Electrical Stimulation (SES)?

Impaired function from a neurological injury such as stroke may result in both sensory and motor deficits. Limited use of the hand or arm can typically lead to impaired sensory communication to the brain (touch, feel, aware of joint movement).

With SES, the main goal is to maximize input by providing stimulation at very low-level (i.e., without producing a muscle contraction).

Learn more about SES and Cortical Priming.

Why use the SaeboStim Pro?

Features & Benefits

The SaeboStim Pro device delivers muscle and nerve stimulation using the principles of both Neuromuscular Electrical Stimulation (NMES) and Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation (TENS). The indications for use include relaxation of muscle spasms, prevention or retardation of disuse atrophy, increasing local blood circulation, muscle re-education, immediate post-surgical stimulation of calf muscles to prevent venous thrombosis and maintaining or increasing range of motion. In addition, Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation (TENS) is used as an adjunctive treatment in the management of post-surgical and post-traumatic acute pain problems and chronic pain syndromes.

Features Include:

  • Unique Trigger Mode for functional training. Stimulation triggered at any point during functional tasks by pressing Trigger Key.
  • When Key is released, stimulation turns off.
  • Large clear digital display with easy to understand symbols.
  • One-touch operation.
  • Display screen shows the length of time left/elapsed in the current session.
  • 2 independent channels
  • 10 NMES Programs
  • 3 TENS programs
  • 1 Sensory Electrical Stimulation (SES) program included.
  • Full customization mode allowing for adjustable pulse rates, durations, ramp up/ramp down, on/off time controls.


Clients suffering from both neurological or orthopedic injuries are suitable candidates for the SaeboStim Pro.
Any client suffering from muscle weakness and reduced function can benefit from electrical stimulation.

Consider use of SaeboStim Pro for conditions such as:

  • Disuse atrophy
  • Muscle spasms
  • Range of motion
  • Muscle re-education
  • Lack of blood circulation
  • Chronic or post-surgical pain


Clients that may not be appropriate for the SaeboStim Pro typically exhibit one or more of the below:

  • Pacemakers.
  • Cardiac arrhythmias or disturbances.
  • Avoid stimulation use on the uterus of pregnant or menstruating women.
  • Uncontrolled epilepsy
  • Note: refer to the user manual to see a complete list of contraindications.

What is Electrical Stimulation?

Electrical stimulation or neuromuscular electrical stimulation (NMES) is a technique used to elicit a muscle contraction using electrical impulses. Electrodes, controlled by a unit, are placed on the skin over a predetermined area. Electrical current is then sent from the unit to the electrodes and delivered into the muscle causing a contraction.

Learn more about electrical stimulation

Electrical Stimulation

  1. Ada, L., & Foongchomcheay, A. (2002). Efficacy of electrical stimulation in preventing or reducing subluxation of the shoulder after stroke: A meta-analysis. In Database of Abstracts of Reviews of Effects (DARE): Quality-assessed Reviews [Internet]. Centre for Reviews and Dissemination (UK).
  2. Bao, S. C., Khan, A., Song, R., & Tong, R. K. Y. (2020). Rewiring the lesioned brain: Electrical stimulation for post-stroke motor restoration. Journal of Stroke, 22(1), 47-63.
  3. Chen, R. C., Li, X. Y., Guan, L. L., Guo, B. P., Wu, W. L., Zhou, Z. Q., ... & Zhou, L. Q. (2016). Effectiveness of neuromuscular electrical stimulation for the rehabilitation of moderate-to-severe COPD: A meta-analysis. International Journal of Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease, 11, 2965-2975.
  4. Chuang, L. L., Chen, Y. L., Chen, C. C., Li, Y. C., Wong, A. M. K., Hsu, A. L., & Chang, Y. J. (2017). Effect of EMG-triggered neuromuscular electrical stimulation with bilateral arm training on hemiplegic shoulder pain and arm function after stroke: A randomized controlled trial. Journal of Neuroengineering and Rehabilitation, 14(1), 122.
  5. Demir, Y., Alaca, R., Yazicioglu, K., Yasar, E., & Tan, A. K. (2018). The effect of functional electrical stimulation on stroke recovery: A randomized controlled trial. Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation Sciences/Fiziksel Tup ve Rehabilitasyon Bilimleri Dergisi, 21(2), 64-70.
  6. de Freitas, G. R., Santo, C. C. D. E., de Machado-Pereira, N. A., Bobinski, F., dos Santos, A. R., & Ilha, J. (2018). Early cyclical neuromuscular electrical stimulation improves strength and trophism by Akt pathway signaling in partially paralyzed biceps muscle after spinal cord injury in rats. Physical Therapy, 98(3), 172-181.
  7. Eraifej, J., Clark, W., France, B., Desando, S., & Moore, D. (2017). Effectiveness of upper limb functional electrical stimulation after stroke for the improvement of activities of daily living and motor function: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Systematic Reviews, 6(1), 40.
  8. Gibson, J. N., Smith, K., & Rennie, M. J. (1988). Prevention of disuse muscle atrophy by means of electrical stimulation: Maintenance of protein synthesis. The Lancet, 332(8614), 767-770.
  9. Gibson, W., Wand, B. M., Meads, C., Catley, M. J., & O'Connell, N. E. (2019). Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) for chronic pain‐an overview of Cochrane Reviews. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, (4). doi: 10.1002/14651858.CD011890.pub3
  10. Gul, S., & Khan, N. (2018). Prevalence of shoulder subluxation among stroke patients. Rawal Medical Journal, 43(2), 257-260.
  11. Halder, A. M., Halder, C. G., Zhao, K. D., O'Driscoll, S. W., Morrey, B. F., & An, K. N. (2001). Dynamic inferior stabilizers of the shoulder joint. Clinical Biomechanics, 16(2), 138-143.
  12. Harrison, R. A., & Field, T. S. (2015). Post stroke pain: Identification, assessment, and therapy. Cerebrovascular Diseases, 39(3-4), 190-201.
  13. Iruthayarajah, J., Mirkowski, M., Foley, N., Iliescu, A., Caughlin, S., Fragis, N., Alam, R., Harris, J., Dukelow, S., Chae, J., Knutson, J., Miller, T., & Teasell, R. (2019). Chapter 10: Upper extremity motor rehabilitation interventions. In A. Cotoi & R. Teasell (Eds). EBRSR: Evidence-based Review of Stroke Rehabilitation, (pp. 1-294).
  14. Johnson, M. I., Paley, C. A., Howe, T. E., & Sluka, K. A. (2015). Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation for acute pain. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, (6). doi: 10.1002/14651858.CD006142.pub2
  15. Knutson, J. S., Fu, M. J., Sheffler, L. R., & Chae, J. (2015). Neuromuscular electrical stimulation for motor restoration in hemiplegia. Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Clinics of North America, 26(4), 729-745.
  16. Knutson, J. S., Makowski, N. S., Harley, M. Y., Hisel, T. Z., Gunzler, D. D., Wilson, R. D., & Chae, J. (March 11, 2020). Adding contralaterally controlled electrical stimulation of the triceps to contralaterally controlled FES of the finger extensors reduces upper limb impairment and improves reachable workspace but not dexterity: A randomized controlled trial [Abstract]. American Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation, (Preprint). doi: 10.1097/phm.0000000000001363
  17. Maffiuletti, N. A. (2010). Physiological and methodological considerations for the use of neuromuscular electrical stimulation. European Journal of Applied Physiology, 110(2), 223-234.
  18. Maffiuletti, N. A., Roig, M., Karatzanos, E., & Nanas, S. (2013). Neuromuscular electrical stimulation for preventing skeletal-muscle weakness and wasting in critically ill patients: A systematic review. BMC Medicine, 11(1), 137.
  19. Monte-Silva, K., Piscitelli, D., Norouzi-Gheidari, N., Batalla, M. A. P., Archambault, P., & Levin, M. F. (2019). Electromyogram-related neuromuscular electrical stimulation for restoring wrist and hand movement in poststroke hemiplegia: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair, 33(2), 96-111.
  20. Nascimento, L. R., Michaelsen, S. M., Ada, L., Polese, J. C., & Teixeira-Salmela, L. F. (2014). Cyclical electrical stimulation increases strength and improves activity after stroke: a systematic review. Journal of Physiotherapy, 60(1), 22-30.
  21. Nussbaum, E. L., Houghton, P., Anthony, J., Rennie, S., Shay, B. L., & Hoens, A. M. (2017). Neuromuscular electrical stimulation for treatment of muscle impairment: Critical review and recommendations for clinical practice. Physiotherapy Canada, 69(5), 1-76.
  22. Obayashi, S., Takahashi, R., & Onuki, M. (2020). Upper limb recovery in early acute phase stroke survivors by coupled EMG-triggered and cyclic neuromuscular electrical stimulation [Abstract]. NeuroRehabilitation, (Preprint), 1-6. doi: 10.3233/nre-203024
  23. Pan, L. L. H., Yang, W. W., Kao, C. L., Tsai, M. W., Wei, S. H., Fregni, F., ... & Chou, L. W. (2018). Effects of 8-week sensory electrical stimulation combined with motor training on EEG-EMG coherence and motor function in individuals with stroke. Scientific Reports, 8(1), 1-10.
  24. Popovic, M. B., Popovic, D. B., Sinkjaer, T., Stefanovic, A., & Schwirtlich, L. (2003). Clinical evaluation of functional electrical therapy in acute hemiplegic subjects. Journal of Rehabilitation Research and Development, 40(5), 443-454.
  25. Shah, R. R., Haghpanah, S., Elovic, E. P., Flanagan, S. R., Behnegar, A., Nguyen, V., ... & Chae, J. (2008). MRI findings in the painful poststroke shoulder. Stroke, 39(6), 1808-1813.
  26. Sullivan, J. E., Hurley, D., & Hedman, L. D. (2012). Afferent stimulation provided by glove electrode during task-specific arm exercise following stroke. Clinical Rehabilitation, 26(11), 1010-1020.
  27. Tashiro, S., Mizuno, K., Kawakami, M., Takahashi, O., Nakamura, T., Suda, M., ... & Liu, M. (2019). Neuromuscular electrical stimulation-enhanced rehabilitation is associated with not only motor but also somatosensory cortical plasticity in chronic stroke patients: an interventional study. Therapeutic Advances in Chronic Disease, 10, 1-13. doi: 10.1177/2040622319889259
  28. Tilkici, M., Alemdaroglu, E., Mandiroglu, S., Ordu Gokkaya, N. K., Ucan, H., & Aykan, S. A. (2017). The effect of upper extremity electrical stimulation in addition to conventional rehabilitation in individuals with chronic stroke: Randomized controlled study. Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation Sciences/Fiziksel Tup ve Rehabilitasyon Bilimleri Dergisi, 20(3), 126-133.
  29. Veldman, M. P., Maurits, N. M., Nijland, M. A. M., Wolters, N. E., Mizelle, J. C., & Hortobágyi, T. (2018). Spectral and temporal electroencephalography measures reveal distinct neural networks for the acquisition, consolidation, and interlimb transfer of motor skills in healthy young adults. Clinical Neurophysiology, 129(2), 419-430.

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An advanced neuromuscular electrical stimulation device designed to improve motor impairment and re-educate and strengthen weakened muscles. Designed to prevent or reduce spasticity by strengthening the affected muscle groups. Designed to prevent or reduce spasticity and improve muscle re-education.
Try it for 30 days Try it for 30 days Try it for 30 days
$199 $119 $299
Treatment Areas:
  • Tone/spasticity
  • Hand/arm weakness
  • Sensation, pain
Treatment Areas:
  • Tone/spasticity
  • Hand/arm weakness
  • Range of motion
Treatment Areas:
  • Tone/spasticity
  • Hand/arm weakness
  • Pain
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