CareTherapy® - Post-surgery rehabilitation CareTherapy®
- Reduce edema
- Reduction of pain
- Improve healing
- Recovery of the joint range of motion
- Increase bones calcifi cation
First step: use static electrodes to reduce pain and drain the edema.
Second stage: use static electrodes together with passive Kinesiotherapy to recover joint mobility and to activate muscle functions.
Third stage: use dynamic electrodes for biological recovery and lymphatic drainage, in combination with rehabilitation systems for proprioceptive stimulation.
Fourth phase: use static electrodes together with isotonic and isokinetic systems for a complete musclejoint recovery.
CareTherapy® - Manual therapy and osteopathy
As first step, the therapist can use the dynamic electrodes to relax the muscles and quickly reduce the inflammation - then proceed to greatly decrease the pain by producing endorphins and draining free radicals and toxins.
Afterwards , the therapist can use static electrodes according to the “correct geometries application” and keep his “hands free” to implement the usual manipulation techniques in combination with all the bio-stimulators effects abovementioned.
CareTherapy® - Sports medicine
In sports medicine CareTherapy® can be very useful during intense training and to prepare for competition by improving muscle oxygenation and toning.
In the post-race recovery phase, it increases the drainage by removing lactic acid and other wastes from the muscle treated. Swiftly eliminate contractures.
It is particularly suitable for the treatment of sprains, muscle strains, tendonitis, capsulitis, bursitis, groin disruption, bruising, edema, knee and ligaments injuries, fractures and post-surgery scars.
CareTherapy® - Neurorehabilitation
- increase joint range of motion
- reduce muscle hypertonicity
- improve spasticity
In Neurorehabilitation, CareTherapy® is also used for its analgesic and muscle relaxants properties.
The static-resistive electrodes, quick and easy to apply, are a great help for the therapist during the passive mobilization phase, facilitating the activation and extension of the joint range of motion.