That's CNET's very own Bridget Carey relieving her pain on the LightSim LED Bed. It costs $65,000. International pricing information isn't available, but that's about £52,000 or AU$85,000.
LightSim says it's the first LED Bed with over-the-counter FDA clearance to "temporarily relieve muscle, joint, and arthritic pain and increase local blood circulation." That's worth the price, right Bridget?
Pangea's marketing pitch for its copper-infused bed is "A luxurious copper mattress at an affordable price." It was comfortable -- and relatively reasonable at $1,100 (about £880 or AU$1,400) for the king size mattress.
Neoefect's Rapael Smart Glove may look a little like the NES Power Glove, but it's really a medical device that's an "active finger and hand rehabilitation solution." We wrote a story about the Rapael at CES 2017.
The Rapael has been approved by both the US and South Korean Food and Drug Administration. It is offered in two versions: one for clinics and one for home use. The home version is available to rent monthly for $99, which converts to about £80 or AU$135.
Tidal Force has been diligently preparing its new Wave 5 planar magnetic headphone for its April launch. Previously high-end planar magnetic headphones have cost upwards of $1,000, but we're seeing more "affordable" models lately and the Wave 5 carries a $300 list price. International pricing isn't available, but it's about £240 or AU$390.
Since it's an open-back headphone, you really need to test it in a quiet room -- which I couldn't do -- so I can't tell you how good it sounded.
Lomography defines itself as "a globally active organization dedicated to analog, experimental and creative photography." Yes, you heard right, analog, not digital, which means real film. It sells a host of advanced "toy" cameras, with the highest end model going for around $250. That's about £200 or AU$325.
The full assortment of Lomographic cameras on display: The Supersampler, Lubitel 166+, Horizon cameras, Fisheye Cameras, Diana F+, Diana Mini, Spinner 360°, Sprocket Rocket, LC-Wide, La Sardina, LomoKino, Belair X 6-12, Konstruktor, LC-A 120 and Lomo'Instant.
A new higher-end model with a glass lens is arriving soon.
LumiDiet, which allegedly helps shrink your waist line, has apparently been a big hit in Korea. It's not available in the US yet, though you can get it on Amazon for a $1,000.
Apparently, it uses uses LFR (Light Fat Reduction) technology with 188 LEDs and vibration function to trim that fat. One of the reps told me it would be coming to US and cost around $500. That's about £400 or AU$650.
The original Turing Phone is made with liquid-metal and billed as being stronger than titanium and steel -- and extra secure against hackers. The first Turing runs the Sailfish OS and cost $610 (about £490 or AU$790) for the 16GB version. The next version, coming later this year, will run Android.
Don't worry, you won't have to wear a spiked leather glove to use the phone, but it is a good look if you can pull it off.
Perhaps you've heard of Sirin Labs. It's the company that makes insanely expensive Android phones that cost around $15,000. That's a lot of green. International pricing isn't available, but it converts to about £12,000 or AU$19,600.
Vinci headphones have a full Android touch interface built into the right earcup -- it's like having a small Android tablet on your head. The Kickstarter has raised almost $1 million, but the product hasn't shipped yet.
MrSpeakers makes some sweet sounding planar magnetic headphones. He's got a new closed-back model, the Aeon, which only costs $700. International pricing isn't available, but that's about £560 or AU$915.
Mikevision didn't have a table at the show but one of its reps who was roaming the show floor saw my CNET name tag and approached me with this Sandfox smartwatch. The company, which wants to bring stuff you see in sci-fi flicks to life, says its the first watch controlled by natural speech recognition, as well as the first "independent smartwatch not needing a connected phone." It'll cost around $600 when it ships. International pricing isn't available, but that's about £480 or AU$780.
If you're looking for a high-end first aid system, this is it. Mobilize's Mobile Rescue system goes for $1,750 (about £1,400 or AU$2,285) while its Comprehensive System will set you back $2,250 (about £1,780 or AU$2,940). Needless to say this is more for schools and other organizations rather than individuals.