Black Friday Therabody deals return: Save $200 on Theragun Pro, $25 off Theragun Mini and more

This story is part of Holiday Gift Guide 2021, our list of ideas, by topic, by recipient and by price, to help you discover the perfect gift.

Need the perfect holiday gift for the fitness enthusiast in your life? No sweat. Now is a good time to score a solid deal on a Theragun massage gun, the gold standard of workout recovery tools. Last year, Theragun changed the name of its parent company to Therabody and debuted several new massage guns along with a selection of CBD products. And now the company’s big Black Friday and Cyber Monday event is in full swing, with savings on products available through Nov. 30.

My personal favorite is the Theragun Mini, which is surprisingly powerful for its compact size and now comes in three color options. It only comes with a ball attachment, which works just fine. You can buy additional Theragun attachments, but that obviously brings the cost up. This matches the lowest price we’ve seen on the Mini and it makes an excellent gift. 

Therabody is also running a buy one, get one free offer on TheraOne CBD products, as of Nov. 20. 

Read moreBest massage guns of 2020

David Carnoy/CNET

The $599 top-of-the-line Theragun Pro (G4), targeted at serious athletes, gets a $200 price chop, the lowest price we’ve seen for it. Featuring Theragun’s QuietForce technology and an extra battery that can be swapped in, the current iteration of the Pro is significantly quieter than the G3 Pro, but not as quiet as Hypervolt’s massage guns. With up to 60 pounds of force, a rotating arm and ergonomic handle, a deep reach of 16mm into your muscle tissue and speeds up to 2,400 repetitions per minute, the Theragun Pro is built for those who need legitimate percussive therapy multiple times per week. It may still be too overkill — not to mention too pricey — for a lot of folks, but the Elite isn’t much of a drop-off for $300. Of course, the Elite interfaces with the Therabody app for iOS and Android, too.

Wave Solo: $59

Save $20

David Carnoy/CNET

I like Hyperice’s Hypersphere Mini ($99) massage ball, but Theragun’s Wave Solo massage ball is arguably a tad better and slightly cheaper. It’s also about the size of a softball (3.4 inches, or 8.7 cm, in diameter), charges with a USB-C cable (a full charge offers up to 200 minutes of battery life) and has three vibration speed options. This is the lowest price we’ve seen for it.

David Carnoy/CNET

Pneumatic compression therapy systems are hot these days. Once a high-end niche therapy product for serious athletes, space-age compression boots are going mainstream, as both Hyperice, which makes Hypervolt massage guns, and now Therabody, which makes Theragun massage guns, have acquired compression therapy companies and relaunched them with new branding and more affordable price tags.

The RecoveryAir is essentially a rebranded version of the RecoveryPump Lite, which costs $1,200. So Therabody has managed to shave a good deal off the list price for the device as it attempts to reach a broader audience — and this is the lowest price we’ve seen for the Recovery Air.

What’s good about the RecoveryAir is that it has what Therabody calls “true negative gradient pressure.” What that means is pressure sequentially travels up the limb from the foot toward the heart in four internal overlapping chambers (you first feel the boots ballooning over your feet), each with slightly lower pressure than the last. “The spiraling overlap of each chamber has a true negative gradient, which safely maximizes circulation versus other designs that interrupt air flow and create potentially harmful peaks and valleys of pressure,” Therabody says.

Note that you can now also buy the RecoveryAir Compression Sleeve and RecoveryAir Vest but they require the RecoveryAir Pro system, which comes with a different base station and costs more. 

Comparison chart of Therabody’s line of fourth-gen Theragun massage guns.

David Carnoy/CNET

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The information contained in this article is for educational and informational purposes only and is not intended as health or medical advice. Always consult a physician or other qualified health provider regarding any questions you may have about a medical condition or health objectives.

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