Brain Pacer™

Recharge your mind™

On-demand PBM brain
stimulation technology 

Our Mission

Niraxx is developing a new digital wearable experience. We aim to revolutionize access to mental health care by integrating safe, effective Brain PBM light therapy into clothing to provide…




Mental Fitness At Your Fingertips

World-Class Research

Our research partners include Harvard University and MGH Wellman Center for Photomedicine, the world’s largest research facility dedicated to discovering therapeutic uses of light. 

Evidence-Based Efficacy

The science of Brain PBM (photobiomodulation) is well-documented in over 20+ years of academic research and 600+ peer-reviewed scientific papers.

Finally, Pace Perfect

Developed by neuroscientists and physicians, the NIRAXX Brain Pacer™ fine-tunes your brain for optimal performance.  Discover a personalized solution for better focus, sleep, and relaxation.

+ Energy production

+ Brain circulation

+ Neural protection

Research Partnerships

We work with world-class research institutions to advance our science. Our partners include Harvard University and Massachusetts General Hospital. The MGH Psychiatric Department has been ranked No. 1 for 16 consecutive years by U.S. News and World Report

In the news: 

Co-founder and light therapy technology pioneer, Dr. Paolo Cassano, Md, Phd

“At Mass. General, Paolo Cassano… is working on one of several pilot studies nationwide of transcranial infrared light therapy [which is] believed to decrease inflammation and oxidative stress in the brain as well as increase the formation of neurons.”

“Cassano thinks light therapy could provide a groundbreaking new tool for depression treatment — one that is affordable, without side effects and more immediate than medication.”

“New research at Massachusetts General Hospital is showing that it may be able to treat severe depression with the use of specialized light and without medication.”

“Exposure to a light that isn’t visible to the naked eye may be the next breakthrough treatment for depression. Massachusetts General Hospital psychiatrist Paolo Cassano, MD, PhD, and other researchers at MGH and elsewhere, are seeing encouraging results in studies of near-infrared light—the light closest on the spectrum to visible light.”

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