The headline claim is that every 20 minutes that you spend working out with this kit is the same as an hour in the gym. For best results, users are encouraged to wear it while running, cycling or weightlifting, adjusting the intensity to best suit their needs. Power is sent to the unit via a charging module that's re-juiced over micro-USB and connects to the suit with a series of magnetic pins.
One of the downsides to most EMS devices is that you need to periodically replace the adhesive pads to maintain the connection. Antelope, however, is using a stretchy silicon mix that, it claims, won't become less effective over time. It's also said that you won't need to use a gel or water to make the pads work properly, which will be useful during those cold winter runs.
Unfortunately, full body EMS suits don't come cheap, or within the budget of most casual exercisers. To purchase the men's version of the full outfit will set you back $1,349, although a bolero-style top for your arms and pecs will set you back $275. In addition, a tank top that just offers abs and pecs training for $299, so there are savings to be had if you're prepared to compromise.