F.R.P. Gives The Athlete The Competitive Edge And Helps Restore Function Quicker With Less Pain For the Injured Athlete.

 

     The process of achieving the competitive edge over another competitor,  or of restoration of full function,  is a dual process of exercise and electrical stimulation in concert with each other.   Electrical stimulation of muscle nerves has an ultimate outcome of increased torque or power.   This process is achieved by volitional contractions accompanied by muscle fiber recruitment with electrical stimulation.   

      The Infrex FRM actually excites the closest and largest muscle fibers first, while exercising, and with the intensity increased during exercise recruits more distant and smaller muscle fibers.   This process aids in function restoration and increased range of motion for higher torque.   The targeted fibers are stimulated by the 8,000+ frequency of the Infrex FRM thus allowing stimulation not available with other stimulation devices.   

       

  The FRP  video below ( coming soon) explains how the world class athlete, weekend golfer, professional tennis player or NBA star

 

1.  expands range of motion,

 

2.  increases torque for greater strength, and

 

3.  delays fatique for a competitive advantage.

Table of Contents

Treating Chest Wall Pain With Interferential Therapy Print E-mail

 

Costochondritis or Chest Wall Pain

  Often chest pain is associated with heart attacks but costochondritis, or Tietze's syndrome, can be successfuly treated with medium frequency interferential therapy provided by the Infrex Plus.   The process of inflammation of the costal cartilage can result in pain and the negative charge of the Infrex helps reduce the inflammation while reducing or eliminating the pain.

   Specific protocols are provided for self treatment using interferential therapy at home.  The goal is to eliminate the source of the costochrondritis pain.

 

 

The definition from Wikipedia:

Costochondritis, also known as chest wall pain, costosternal syndrome, or costosternal chondrodynia[1] is a benign[2] and often temporary inflammation of the costal cartilage, which connects each rib to the sternum at the costosternal joint, and is a common cause of chest pain.[1][3][4] Though costochondritis is often self-limited, it can be a recurring condition that can appear to have little or no signs of onset.[5] Treatment options are quite limited and usually involve a combination of rest, analgesics, or anti-inflammatory medications;[6] however, in cases with intractable discomfort, cortisone injections[6][7] or surgery may be necessary. Typically, costochondritis patients are instructed to refrain from physical activity to prevent the onset of an attack.[8]

Costochondritis symptoms can be similar to the chest pain associated with a heart attack.[7] Unexplained chest pain is considered a medical emergency until potentially life-threatening cardiac issues can be ruled out.[4][8] Severe cases of costal cartilage inflammation that also involve painful swelling are sometimes referred to as Tietze's syndrome, a term sometimes used interchangeably with costochondritis; however, some physicians view costochondritis and Tietze's syndrome as separate disease states due to the absence of costal cartilage swelling in costochondritis.[2][6]

 

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