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RENPHO C3 Deep Tissue Muscle Massager $94.99 Delivered @ Renpho Amazon AU


Massage Gun, RENPHO C3 Deep Tissue Muscle Massager
Powerful Percussion Massager with Portable Case
RRP $169.98 - reduced to $149.99, with a $55 coupon applied at checkout ($94.99)

Black is available for $5 extra ($99.99)

Price History at C CamelCamelCamel.

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Amazon AU
Amazon AU


  • -3

    I watched an infomercial on these with AJ Cook, and the ladies on it couldn’t stop laughing and possibly orgasming.

  • Basically Normal price, but you shouldn't pay more than $60 for a no name massage gun anyway.

    • Renpho isnt a no name. Theyre often in top lists for their massage gear.

      • Do you think they developed this product?

        • +1

          Yes. Renpho was founded in California with offices in Hong Kong, Shenzen, Germany, Taiwan and Japan.

          Their foot massager is #1 on Amazon.

      • Renpho is a known no-name, only because we get spammed with this name.

  • +3

    Looking at past posts this appears to be normal price. I thought we had moved on from massage guns in this jacked up price range.

  • +3

    I just sold my hypervolt.


    The science is clear. Apart from feeling nice, they are a complete crock of shit.

    • +1

      You mean this study which showed increase in dorsiflexion range of motion after 5 minutes with a massage gun (hypervolt specifically) ?

      I'm not for or against massage guns at this stage, I am actually considering getting one but trying to figure out if there's any discernible difference between the generic knockoffs versus the $300 ones with longer amplitude and stall force.

      • +1
        1. That is one study applied to a very narrow set of parameters - improving range of motion in dorsiflexion. There is no reason to suggest this is applicable to anywhere else in the body and more importantly (at least how the massage guns are marketed) to recovery.

        2. I am not aware of any other studies, let alone a metaanalysis that even comes close to suggesting these have utility in recovery. You can throw a study around from PubMed for anything, but unless you understand the hierarchy of research and study - it's pretty useless.

        • Hey, that's fine, totally get where you are coming from! I was just wondering if you had actually found a study that convinced you it was a crock of shit (as I would like to read that), or was it the absence of positive studies that drove your remarks.

    • +1

      Don’t know about science. But I’m a pretty fit middle age dude and when I get saw muscles from playing basketball for a few hours, or just saw after the gym, this feels great. Same as a massage I guess. Feels good for a bit until it doesn’t. It’s $100 I don’t expect my life changed off a few uses but it certainly feels good.

      • I play bball too. What muscles do you target with these?
        Back? Hammy? Quads?

        • Mainly side of quads sort of where you’re supposed to use a tennis ball to roll on. And shoulder/traps. It’s great. Definitely do neck but that’s more work computer rsi related haha

          • @BusMan247: does it work on mid/lower back?

            trying to figure out how someone would reach and put pressure with the massage gun tho hahah

            • @bisaya: That area tends to be a bit too bony I find. It bounces around uncomfortably on body parts without much flesh.

              I love my Renpho for my glutes, hamstrings, quads and shoulder.

      • It feels good.

        But it does not assist in recovery. The science is clear.

  • +1

    Very overpriced even at this price. Bought a Jollyfit on Amazon a few weeks ago for $34. Very similar shape Gun and heads. Working time is far greater than other guns I have had. The head to use for boney parts is the silicon one,does not bounce at all.

    • Got a link?

  • Went for their other one as it's USB-C charging: https://www.amazon.com.au/gp/product/B09PG3W4TG

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