Conventional force display systems provide a force sensation by applying force to the operator's body via actuators such as electric motors. These systems can potentially harm the operator, especially when providing a large force sensation. This study shows that constrictive pressure on the distal part of the forearms provides a force sensation such as holding a heavy object or pushing a wall when the pressure changes in accordance with the hand motion. This force display provides a large force sensation of ∼10 N without applying real force to the operator's hand, which makes the system intrinsically safe and suitable as a wearable force display system. Experimental results show that the discrimination thresholds are consistent with Weber's Law. It was demonstrated that an operator could sort virtual objects by weight using this system.