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REDLIRO Under Desk Treadmill 2 in 1 Walking Machine, Portable, Folding, Electric, Motorized, Walking and Jogging Machine with Remote Control for…

(3 customer reviews)
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  • [Quiet High Motor and Shock Absorb System ] – Considering that many users use it in home, we equipped a High-Power quiet strong 2.25HP motor in this compact treadmill, And the strong shock absorbing running belt which made of PVC, fiber and cotton yarn can help reduce the noise and improve stability while running too. Redliro sturdy & quiet Portable treadmill will let you no longer worry about disturbing your neighbors by exercising at home.
  • [2-In-1 foldable treadmill] – Max weight capacity 220 lb and the run area size is 41inch X 15inch suit for most people. When slowly raise the hand rail, it will be a jogging and running treadmill. After you fold the hand rail up, it can be placed under a standing desk and used as a Under desk treadmill to walk and jog while you are working or watching to exercise your body, Raise heart rate, boost metabolism.
  • [Easy to Assemble and Space Save] – Equipped with our best technology, Redliro Portable Folding treadmill is designed to be sturdy and slim, and it has a compact size, so the flat treadmill can be used in a small space. And the hand rail can be folded up, and is very simple to be stored up, the wheels on the front help you move anywhere with ease, and ultra-thin size saves your limited space.
  • [12 Preset Programs & Manual Modes] – In order to increase the fun of jogging and walking on the walking Pad, we preset 12 programs in the Under desk treadmill. Each program will simulate the real motion scene, it will change speed every 1.5 minutes. And if the manual standby mode, you can adjust the speed/distance/time/Calories by the remote control to meet your personal need. Multiple adjustable parameters can meet the needs of different groups of people. Make sure you can use it successfully.
  • [Muti-function Display with Remote Control] – The LED display on the Under desk treadmill clearly shows time, calories, step, speed and distance, keeping your movement data at a glance. In order to make it convenient for users to watch TV or read in the process of sports. We designed a device holder, and you can put phone on it. And when you are walking under desk, remote control also can adjust your mode easily.

Specification: REDLIRO Under Desk Treadmill 2 in 1 Walking Machine, Portable, Folding, Electric, Motorized, Walking and Jogging Machine with Remote Control for…





Item Dimensions LxWxH

‎51.9 x 24.8 x 42.1 inches

Power Source


Frame Material

‎Alloy Steel

Item Weight

‎57 Pounds

Maximum Weight Recommendation

‎220 Pounds

Maximum Horsepower

‎2.25 Horsepower

Speed Rating

‎4 miles_per_hour

Number of Programs


Deck Length

‎41 Inches

Maximum Speed

‎7.5 Miles per Hour

Deck Width

‎14 Inches

Assembly Required


Product Dimensions

‎51.9"D x 24.8"W x 42.1"H

Item Package Dimensions L x W x H

‎57.72 x 27.4 x 6.69 inches

Package Weight

‎26 Kilograms

Brand Name




3 reviews for REDLIRO Under Desk Treadmill 2 in 1 Walking Machine, Portable, Folding, Electric, Motorized, Walking and Jogging Machine with Remote Control for…

4.7 out of 5
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  1. Peonies on the Beach

    I like this treadmill. Walking was easy enough and I was able to do a slow jog (later and away from my desk). Like other reviewers mentioned it’s compact so idea does those who have a short stride (I’m 5’0”). I ordered the silver one but received the blue one – which isn’t a huge deal. It’s a tad noisy so I wear my AirPods when I work and I just chalk it up to not being used to it and the affordability. The console area on the top bar barely fit my iPhone 11 but was fine enough to watch Netflix while jogging.

    The only hiccup is the front portion doesn’t fit under the stabilizer bar of my standing desk. So I can’t just roll it under and out from my desk without lifting the side of the desk. If we lift it slightly then I can roll the front part under and the rest of the treadmill fits fine. Might figure out a wedge so I can lift the desk my myself and move the treadmill. I don’t want the hassle of returning. We’ll see.

    For what it’s worth this is the standing desk from Costco. The bottom of the bar is 5.5” and the height of the treadmill front motor part is 6” or so.

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  2. World traveler

    I did a lot of research before buying the Redliro brand, and I don’t regret it. I’ve had no issues and have been on it every workday the last 2 months. Since purchasing one of these, my fiancé got jealous and so I got one for her as well for her birthday and she loves it. Here’s a snippet from a blog post I wrote where I go into more detail about my experiences using the Redliro:

    After the pandemic year, many of us are still working from home and plan to do so indefinitely. Not surprisingly, we’ve seen our step counts reduced drastically as a result. What if there was a way we could get those steps in, increase our physical activity, improve our overall health, and workplace performance, all without taking up any extra time in the day? There is, and luckily it doesn’t involve swallowing a tapeworm pill or submerging yourself in an ice bath. The answer is to put a treadmill under your standing desk, and walk at a slow pace throughout your workday.

    Pre-pandemic, I had no strong reason to get a treadmill desk. I biked to and from work everyday (about an hour long ride), and that was sufficient in terms of my daily cardio exercise. But working from home over the past year, and falling way short on steps count, I became treadmill desk-curious. The only thing stopping me was, I didn’t personally know anyone that had tried a treadmill desk before (to address any concerns I had about getting one). Even though it’s evangelized by the likes of Zillow’s CEO, the Late Show host, and a former Spice Girl, treadmill desking is still an obscure activity. Intuitively, it felt like something that I would like and benefit from, so I went ahead and bought an under-desk treadmill for just under $400 (I already had a standing desk to use with it).

    Why do I care so much about getting my steps in?

    You might remember the sensationalized headline, sitting is the new smoking. Countless studies have correlated chronic sitting with increased risk for diseases and death. And so the answer for us all was to stand more. But the reality is, standing all day is still a sedentary activity. And the problem with sitting isn’t just because it’s sitting… It’s because you aren’t moving.

    That’s where a treadmill desk comes in: when you are spending more of your day moving, this improves your cardiovascular fitness, and puts you at a lower risk of sedentary-correlated diseases like type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, breast cancer and kidney disease in women, colon cancer in men, numerous chronic issues related to obesity, and death. And so daily step count is just a means to an end, the end being better cardiovascular fitness.

    My treadmill desk experiences so far:

    Here are some observations after two weeks of treadmill desking:

    I have more energy and less stress

    Using the treadmill desk makes my days feel like they are more flowing and I have more energy throughout the day and evening. I also noticed that at the end of the day, my legs and feet are tired, but I carry less stress in my body than I would have if I had been in a stationary position all day. This holding of less stress could be why I feel like I have more energy in the evening.

    I get about 20,000 steps a day on the treadmill

    On average, I clocked in around 20,000 steps on the treadmill per day during my first two weeks. I take breaks from the treadmill off and on throughout the workday, but try to walk a good portion of it. I also learned how to get my Fitbit to count the steps after reading a post in the Fitbit community: if I put the Fitbit in my pants pocket, it tracks the steps accurately. Longer-term, getting 10-15,000 steps per day on the treadmill feels sustainable to me.

    Not all work activities are ideal for treadmill desking

    My favorite times for using the treadmill desk are during group meetings (sometimes including ones I am facilitating) and focus time. Additionally, the treadmill helps me speed through busywork in no time (literally, I crank up the treadmill speed). I had mixed results using the treadmill desk during my 1-1’s. This was mostly due to my own comfort level around this, and I started using it more in 1-1’s during my second week.

    For tasks requiring time sensitivity and hyper-focus, I found the treadmill desk hurt my performance. For example, I had an impending deadline on a task that required extra attention to detail and focus. I noticed that I intuitively stopped using the treadmill so I could give my full concentration to the task at hand. I wonder if over time, I’ll build the muscle to be able to focus more intensely while treadmilling. Only time will tell, for now I’ll use my intuition to gauge when the treadmill is helping vs. hurting my work performance. And of course, for things like giving presentations or conducting an interview, I keep the treadmill turned off.

    Outside of work, I found myself using the treadmill desk in the evenings, sometimes during leisure activities like playing Minecraft, other times doing less pleasant activities like doing my taxes. My fiancé also enjoyed using it in the evenings while watching shows on Netflix.

    Some unexpected observations

    Here are a few unexpected things I discovered while treadmill desking:

    Outdoor walking: I feared I would do this less, but I found that I walk about the same amount outdoors as I did previously.

    Coworker curiosity: I feared what people would think when I started walking during meetings and 1-1’s. But most of my colleagues have been curious and supportive of me treadmill desking through the workday.

    Noise: The treadmill is pretty quiet, especially at the lower speeds, and I wear Bose noise-cancelling headphones on work calls so I don’t notice it (and coworkers haven’t either). At higher speeds, it’s a bit louder since it’s on a hardwood floor. I got some noise-reducing pads to not annoy the neighbors below us.
    Treadmill desking isn’t a panacea

    From two weeks of experience, I’ve found that treadmill desking has been a nice change of routine for me and a great way to stay active during the day while working from home. I’m hopeful that I’ll continue to experience the increased energy and reduced stress of treadmill desking once the novelty wears off. In order to make it sustainable and prevent an injury, I need to make time for stretching, yoga, and cross training (and getting away from my desk and outside whenever possible).

    At the end of the day, it’s important to remember that treadmill desking isn’t the answer, movement is. And there are many ways to get more movement into your day, here are a few:

    Step away from your desk and take a 5-10 minute break every hour (Microsoft just released a study that shows how this reduces stress)

    Walk during work calls where you don’t need your screen (or do this during personal phone calls)

    Take a break and walk up a flight of stairs a few times a day if you want an extra calorie burn (you’ll burn 2-3x more calories this way vs. walking on a flat surface)

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  3. Amazon Customer

    Update: I experienced several of the same problems that people mentioned with the treadmill randomly stopping while exercising. Not going to lie, it hurt a few times because the belt just stops abruptly (doesn’t just slow down). I was ok with dealing with that, although I was constantly nervous about it. Then a few weeks ago, while walking, I felt a crack and then felt a “give” in the tread. I checked, and the platform of the treadmill had cracked. I’m about 210 pounds, so it shouldn’t have done that, and it’s not like it was getting a ton of use.

    I’m leaving it at 4 stars. The product is nice, I like that it can function with the rail folded down so I can have it tucked under my desk and walk. When working, I liked it. The good: Customer service, once I sent them the issue, they refunded my purchase. I sent a couple of pictures of the damage and they credited my account. The bad: The product broke under normal use conditions. The tendency to just stop in the middle of a workout is a liability. It could have easily resulted in injury. The remote, honestly I never figured that all the way out. It’s a cheap remote, feels cheaply made, but I was able to use it to increase the speed when I was walking and it was folded down. Eventually, I was just using it with the rails in the upright position.

    I have been fortunate to be able to work from home for the past 360 days, and have realized just how much we sit during the day. On meetings that drone on, and on, and on… and calls that should have been emails, and zoom meetings that should have been emails, and Microsoft Teams video calls that should have been emails, and skype sessions that should have been emails… and as boring as that sounds, it is at least 37% more boring and tedious than that. So, first I purchased a rising desk so I can stand. That helped, for a bit, but still didn’t quite have that “hamster in a cage” feeling down pat. So, while maintaining about a 50-60 hour productive work week, I thought “how could I fit more into my day without actually doing much else”. Then I saw a coworker walking on a treadmill during a meeting. So, I asked and she told me the type she purchased. I figured, why not, right? Bought this, with not much expectation, but it’s actually great! If I can convince myself that I’m actually a productive member of society and not that hamster I had when I was 11 that would run in his wheel aimlessly for hours at a time, and if I can burn calories from the mindless pandemic eating habits I’ve picked up, then all the better! This thing works great. I can fold down the bar and slide it under my desk, and huff and puff my way through all those “should have been email” meetings. And it’s light enough that once I’m sufficiently sweaty, I can move it out to the living room for my other hamster…er, I mean my wife, can do the same. We’ve had this product for a couple of weeks now, and each target 5 miles a day. The only actual product complaint I have is that it will randomly stop. It’s happened to me 2 times, but happens to my wife more frequently. I like to think that’s because I walk on a treadmill better than her, but don’t let her know I said that. Seriously though, if anyone knows why it happens please let me know. It’s not cool to be in a video meeting, showing off my “work life balance” and “well being”, when my 3.8 mph brisk walk suddenly stops and I step waist first into my desk and ‘oooomf’ as the breathe is knocked out of me, and then have to explain to everyone watching that no, no, no, I’m fine. It’s all good, just gotta adjust myself off camera.

    Other interesting note, one that I don’t think will matter to me, but this thing has a “step counter” and if you step off the treadmill to grab some more water or look in the mirror to really evaluate your life for a second, the step-counter knows your lies and stops counting. The miles keep trucking along, but if you’re a step counting person, this thing doesn’t let you cheat. Distance wise, sure. I can turn it on and let it churn out 15 miles and point at it to my wife and say “look, see how fit I am”, but if it cycles to step counts, she’ll see that judgy “47 steps” and then I’m sleeping on the couch for trying to cheat on our pandemic-fitness bet.

    So, now I have a standing desk with a treadmill under it, a second monitor so I can keep all 218 excel and powerpoint files open, and crippling depression and anxiety as we enter the 26th “2-week shutdown” to curb Covid. Oh, and homeschooling 3 kids from elementary to high school at the same time. What was I talking about? Oh, a treadmill. Yeah, the treadmill is great. The remote is cheaply made and confusing, but I mean it’s a treadmill remote, so (shrugs apathetically).

    I’ll also call BS to the smiling fit female running on the cover of the ad. Switch your marketing. Show me, in my button up shirt and umbro shorts, trudging along at 3.5 mph, fake smiling into my camera while slowly dying inside. That’s your target demographic right now. Not the marathon-training fitness expert, the 40-something analyst, consultant, and business operators who are trying to stop their muscles from atrophying when we pass the one-year mark in a few days.

    *Note the judgment from my dog. You can see the “just take me for a walk” in his face.

    5/5 for the treadmill. 2.5/5 for the remote, and 0/5 for a year in isolation.

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