Women around the world are being told they can now have an orgasm at the touch of a button.
The manufacturers say sales are about to hit the 4,000 mark
The makers of "Slightest Touch" say their device can give women longer, better and more intense orgasms.
They claim their device can trigger an orgasm without touching a woman's genital area.
According to the manufacturers, Slightest Touch works by stimulating the body's sexual nerve pathway.
Women start by drinking an electrolyte sports drink 20 minutes before using the device.
They then apply two white electrode pads inside their ankles.
These pads are connected to the Slightest Touch device, which is about the size of a personal stereo.
With the flick of a switch, women can literally get turned on.
The device stimulates the nerves sending gentle pulses up the woman's leg for between 10 and 30 minutes leaving women on the verge of climax.
"The Slightest Touch does not provide an orgasm," said Cherisse Davidson, the company's director of customer support.
"It gently stimulates the sexual nerve pathways taking the woman to a pre-orgasmic plateau where she dangles on the edge of orgasm for as long as she wants.
"From there, gentle stimulation can then effect the orgasm."
BBC News Online has been unable to get independent scientific verification that the product works.
But Ms Davidson, who first tested the device three years ago, insists it is effective.
"It can be of great benefit to many women," she told BBC News Online.
"I've been using mine for three years and I just love it."
She said the product can help women who simply want to improve their sex lives and those who have problems achieving orgasm.
However, the Slightest Touch, which sells for $139.95, is not suitable for everyone.
It is not recommended for women taking anti-depressants, those who are pregnant or those with some underlying medical conditions such as heart problems.
The product which was launched in the United States six months ago is now starting to getting attention in Europe.
Ms Davidson said the company had now sold almost 4,000 devices - some to customers in Britain.
However, the UK's FPA, formerly the Family Planning Association, urged women to get professional advice before spending their hard earned cash.
"If women feel they have problems with either sex or relationships, it's better to go and get professional advice about the possible causes, before spending a lot of money on a particular product," said a spokeswoman.