The benefits of using a Wringer

Using a Wringer has many benefits for everyone, not just athletes. Using a Wringer regularly helps to improve the strength of muscles in the forearm which thereby strengthens your wrists and your grip. Exercise of this type also helps improve bone density, all of which means you increase your performance and reduce the risk of injury.



Muscles effected

Using a Wringer effects all the muscles of the forearms and hands in one compact motion. There are many separate muscles in the forearm, but they can be put into two basic groups: 

Extensors (top of the forearm) - these are used to extend your fingers and flex your hand up at the wrist. 

Flexors (underside of the forearm) - these are used to grip or form a fist and flex the hand down at the wrist. 

In addition to these two basic muscle groups we also have the muscles in the hand: the Thenar and Hypothenar which are used to flex the thumb and fingers. 

Secondary muscles used include: Biceps, Triceps, Deltoids, Pectorals and Trapezius.


Wringer forearm exerciser. Wring it out. Get a grip. Improve your grip - improve your game.

There’s no need to do any other forearm exercises if you use a Wringer. Using a Wringer targets both extensor and flexor muscle groups in both forearms in a single, compact motion.

Better than the rest

There are many different forearm exercisers out there, so what makes the Wringer so good?

1. Gives an even workout. 

2. Thoroughly exercises both flexor and extensor muscles. 

3. Works all muscles groups in both forearms in a single, compact exercise. 

4. Wide range of adjustment. 

5. Solid metal construction. 

6. Compact, portable design. 



Gives uneven workout. 

Only exercises the flexor muscles. 


Cumbersome design requiring weights. 

Only exercises flexor or extensor muscles at a time. 


Does not provide a full, proper range of movement to any muscle group. 


Complex design. 

Only exercises extensor muscles. 



 Gives uneven workout. 

Only exercises the flexor muscles. 


Complex design. 

Uneven workout. 

Only exercises flexor muscles. 


Complex design. 

Only exercises flexor muscles. 

The details that make a difference

Big grips

Large diameter grips makes it harder to grip than if they were smaller (like handlebar grips on a bike). This means your forearm muscles have to work harder to grip it, which is of course the whole point. It also allows a slightly greater range of wrist motion which means your forearm muscles get a more complete workout.

Big spring

The Wringer uses a very large spring (nearly 6" long) with a low spring rate. This means there's far less change in resistance between each twist, so the muscles in each forearm are more evenly worked. Most other devices use a very short spring giving an uneven workout.

Wringer forearm exerciser. Wring it out. Get a grip. Improve your grip - improve your game.

Big range

There’s a great range of adjustability allowing you to fine tune it to your needs.

Small size

It's compact - there are no weights, cables or other bits and pieces needed. Just grab it and twist!

Solid build

Solid construction - aluminium outer grips with 4mm thick walls press fitted onto a 20mm diameter solid steel shaft - so no matter how heavy handed you are, it'll give you years of reliable service.

Sports that can benefit

Other uses

Almost all sports require the use of your hands. The stronger your hands, wrists and grip are, the more control you’ll have. You’ll be less susceptable to injury too. Here’s a list of some sports that using the Wringer can have a positive effect on:

Tennis, Golf, Rugby, F1, Motorsport, Motorbikes, Cycling, Climbing, Basketball, Netball, Handball, Canoeing, Hockey, Ice hockey, Wrestling, Martial arts, Weight lifting, Discus, Javalin, Shot put, Hammer, Pole vault, Body building, Sailing, Cricket, Baseball, Football, American football, Squash, Badminton, Snooker/pool, Boxing, Gymnastics, Bowling, Windsurfing, Wakeboarding...


You don’t have to be a professional athlete to notice the benefits from using a Wringer. 

Playing musical instruments, Cooking/Baking, Typing, Gardening, Rehabilitation, in fact any day-to-day activity that involves using your hands!