1. Connie Marvik

    I wear the Kaino and it is NOT placebo effect, it works. I have chronic back pain and kidney disease from taking too many ibuprofen for years for my back pain. This does help with the pain and helps me keep moving and active.

    • admin

      Dear Connie,
      Please don’t take this personally – but I do not think you understand the meaning of the word “placebo”. Just because it gives you pain relief does not mean that it is not a placebo. The placebo effect is very powerful. Regardless, I’m glad you’ve found something that gives you relief, that is great news for you.

  2. Anthony Hoggard

    Hello Sam,

    I have found your information very informative. Actually, I referred a family member to Kailo as I have received relief from using it on my knees.

    Several years ago, I have knee problems because of an accident and had relied on medication which I so very much hate. This is not an endorsement that Kailo does magic, it sure makes the tingling pain lesser so that I can go to bed.

    I am no tech expert but my cousin called me to say she googled Kailo and thinks otherwise after reading what is on your site. Nevertheless, I would say that it does something for me and I stand by it.

    The reason why I am writing this is there are heaps of others who may have found a little comfort from pain, it is probably something you would not understand if you are not in this position. I have not found total relief from it but at least it brings it down a notch.

    That is just my two cents worth and I hope people in pain like myself can at least have an option.


    • admin

      G’day Tony!
      Thank you for your comment. There are two issues at stake here:

      First issue is the effectiveness of Kailo – does it work? As there have been some people like yourself that did find some relief, it might seem cruel of me to so strongly caution against it. However, I believe that the effect that you have experienced could be due to the placebo effect. The burden of proof is on Kailo – it is their responsibility. They have not performed a double blind clinical trial, which is the minimum required to confirm that something is not a placebo. Pain relief is big bucks – if the product really worked, they would have investors crawling all over them to get a clinical trial going ASAP. As you’re probably aware, they have already raised $2M+ on their own… The difficulty for me here is that I don’t have access to the real customer satisfaction numbers, so I cannot critique the product from this aspect unless they share their (real) data.

      The second issue is the mechanism of action. If Kailo did actually work, then it is the job of scientists to then try to work out how that could be possible. I cannot see a way that Kailo can actually work that does not break the laws of thermodynamics – the product simply cannot operate as claimed without a source of power. On this basis alone, I call it a scam. This company (nCap, the technology “provider” and patent owner) failed to commercialise their antenna technology, and to me this looks like a desperate money grab.

      Honestly, I wish you the best, and I am glad for you that Kailo provides some relief. I just wish you would come to me next time, as I could make a bunch of “Kailo” for about $1 each. Recipe is about 5 cents of PVC sheet, and 50 cents of copper powder, and dab of PVA glue … and a dash of hyperbolic emotional “its so weird” slick marketing, and we’re in business.

      Kind regards,

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