Updated March 06, 2021 by Sheila O'Neill

The 9 Best Eye and Temple Massagers

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This wiki has been updated 18 times since it was first published in December of 2016. You could shell out the cash for an expensive masseuse a couple of times a month, or you can take matters into your own hands and invest in one of these eye and temple massagers. Whether you want a beauty tool that can preserve your skin's youthful appearance, a way to relax at the end of a taxing day, or a little bit of both, our collection of high-quality choices has you covered. When users buy our independently chosen editorial selections, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki.

1. Renpho 2.0

2. Esarora Ice Roller

3. SereneLife Stress Therapy

Editor's Notes

March 02, 2021:

We replaced the Renpho Rechargeable with the Renpho 2.0, a newer model that has many of the same features as the older version as well as a remote control with six raised buttons that should be easy to use even with your eyes covered once you get the hang of which button does what.

We removed the Breo iDream5 Head Massager in this update. While it had many features that were great in theory, like app control and a back-of-the-neck massage, the app wasn't very reliable and at nearly 5 pounds, the device was uncomfortably heavy for many. At a much higher price tag than many more reliable and comfortable options, it simply didn't seem worth recommending at this time. We also removed the Queenwill Sonic Pen and Ticlo's Jade Tool due to availability issues.

New to the list, the Pretty See Wand is a smaller and more affordable option than the mask-style units. It has two modes: vibrate only and vibrate + heat. You can target the eyes and temples, or use it anywhere on your face and neck.

For an electricity-free option, there's the RoselynBoutique Facial Set, which includes a roller and a gua sha scraper, both made of jade. These versatile tools are designed to work with the contours of the face, from the eye sockets to the bridge of the nose.

We also added the Fronnor Portable, which has the same features as other electric eye massagers on the market (air compression, vibration, heat, and bluetooth speakers) at a more affordable price. One drawback is that it beeps loudly when it's done with a cycle, which can ruin the relaxing mood you're trying to create.

November 25, 2019:

A relaxing massage around your eyes and temple relieves tension after a long day and soothes tired, sore muscles. Rather than waiting for an appointment and shelling out the money at a salon, you can enjoy the calming benefits of this type of massage right at home with one of these handy devices.

Coming on board today is the Renpho Rechargeable, which applies kneading, trigger-point therapy, oscillating pressure, and rhythmic percussion for helping those with eye strain, puffiness, dry eyes, sinus pressure, and headaches. It also has built-in heating pads for a warm, comfortable temperature. It’s comfortable and a breeze to use, thanks to its ergonomic nose pad, simple controls, and LED indicator light.

The Fraicheur Ice Globes feature a Pyrex glass build that’s filled with a solution that stimulates the nerves and relieves muscles that are strained and fatigued. Just place them in the fridge and remove them when you’re ready for a cold facial. They’re equipped with a sturdy box that makes it easy to take them along when you travel. You can choose from among eye-catching colors like Arctic Blue, gold, and pink.

If you’re interested in a device that you can use to massage your own back, check out our list of handheld massagers.

As a rule, always check with your doctor before you start using this type of device for massage therapy.

4. Breo iSee 3S

5. Fraicheur Ice Globes

6. Norlanya KS-2800A

7. Fronnor Portable

8. Pretty See Wand

9. RoselynBoutique Facial Set


Sheila O'Neill
Last updated on March 06, 2021 by Sheila O'Neill

Sheila is a writer and editor living in sunny Southern California. She studied writing and film at State University of New York at Purchase, where she earned her bachelor of arts degree. After graduating, she worked as an assistant video editor at a small film company, then spent a few years doing freelance work, both as a writer and a video editor. During that time, she wrote screenplays and articles, and edited everything from short films to infomercials. An ardent lover of the English language, she can often be found listening to podcasts about etymology and correcting her friends’ grammar.


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