Would you trust this robot to give you a massage? Watch Alex, the robotic massage therapist, in action
Massage Robotics is a Los Angeles-based robotics startup that is aiming to shake up the $12 billion massage industry with this prototype robotic massage therapist. Massage Robotics has designed a life-sized robot named Alex that the company hopes, one day would revolutionize the market. According to the company, Alex can give you a full body massage and adapt to your body shape. The robot can also learn your body form to better serve you. It comes with force and voice control and unlimited programming.
Massage Robotics offers a low-cost monthly subscription program so that people can make safe full body massage therapy a valuable component of their overall wellness program. You can talk to Alex in a normal voice at our salons and share Massages with friends, celebrities, and doctors over the internet. According to the company, Alex will operate from 1,000 company salons, at many thousands of commercial facilities such airports and at private residences to give subscribers and owners global access to full body massage to improve their overall wellness.
Massage Robotics was founded in 2016 by serial entrepreneur and mechanical Engineer Christian Mackin. Users can talk to Alex to create a custom massage routine, or access a doctor prepared routine specifically for their pain management. Each custom routine can easily be calibrated from one body size to another to allow people to share Massages with friends and celebrities through our social networking application.
Here is a robot that can give you a full body massage and adapt to your body shape. Alex from Massage Robotics can learn your body form to better serve you. It comes with force and voice control. According to Massage Robotics, these bots come with unlimited programming.
Massage Robotics is currently raising funding from interested investors. You can learn more here.
Watch this robotic massage therapist in action.
Would you trust this robot to give you a massage? pic.twitter.com/PdlZdLJTJt
— CNET (@CNET) July 29, 2020