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|Name:||Male Erectile Dysfunction Equipment Shock Wave||Feature 1:||What Is Shockwave Used For|
|Feature 2:||Extracorporeal||Feature 3:||Shock Wave Therapy In India|
|Feature 4:||Shockwave Contraindications||Feature 5:||Shockwave Portable|
|Feature 6:||Does Shock Therapy Hurt||Certificate:||CE|
shockwave therapy device,
shockwave physiotherapy machine
New Arrival Phisiotherapy Apparatus Shockwave Therapy Machine For Pain Reduction
Physical Therapy Equipment Free Radial Shockwave With Electromagnetic
Extracorporeal shockwaves (ESW) are pressure waves generated acoustically. Shockwaves are different from other acoustic waves because they are at a lower frequency. There are many examples of these sonic pulse waves in real life. A good example is the sound of thunder following the flash of lightning. A more day to day version of a shockwave are those created by clapping. One of the most dramatic examples of shockwaves and their effects is an aeroplane breaking the sound barrier which generates an audible bang and can lead to the breakage of glass even in distant areas.
Tennis Elbow Treatment by Shockwave
Lateral epicondylitis, often referred to as tennis elbow, is a condition in which the outer part of the elbow becomes painful. This can be due to acute or chronic inflammation of the tendons that join the forearm extensor muscles on the outside of the elbow to the bone at the lateral epicondyle. Runge (1873) is usually credited for the first description of the condition but the term 'tennis elbow' first appeared in an 1883 paper by Major called Lawn-tennis elbow.
Success rates for extracorporeal shockwave therapy (ESWT) range from 68% to 91% (Furia, 2005, Ko, Chen & Chen, 2001, Ozturan et al., 2010, Radwan et al., 2008, Rompe et al., 2004, Rompe et al., 1997, Spacca, Necozione & Cacchio, 2005).
Plantar Fasciitis Treatment by Shockwave
Plantar fasciitis (also known as plantar fasciopathy or jogger's heel) is a common painful disorder affecting the heel and underside of the foot. It can progress to bony heel spur if the problem is longstanding and at the origin of the fascia. The plantar fascia is a thick fibrous band of connective tissue that originates from the medial tubercle and anterior aspect of the calcaneus (shown below). The fascia extends along the sole of the foot before inserting at the base of the toes, and supports the arch of the foot.
Plantar fasciitis got part of it's name, 'itis', as it was believed to be an inflammatory condition. However, studies have observed microscopic anatomical changes indicating that plantar fasciitis is actually due to a non-inflammatory structural breakdown of the plantar fascia rather than an inflammatory process (Tahririan et al., 2014 and Yin et al., 2014). Due to this shift in thought about the underlying mechanisms in plantar fasciitis, many in the academic community have stated the condition should be renamed plantar fasciosis. The breakdown of the plantar fascia is still believed to be the result of repetitive microtrauma (Monto, 2013 and Orchard, 2012). Microscopic examination of the plantar fascia often shows myxomatous degeneration, connective tissue calcium deposits and disorganized collagen fibers (Lareaur et al., 2014)
Standing and walking mechanically incorrectly (known as the Windlass mechanism) are thought to place excess strain on the calcaneal tuberosity leading to the problem (Yin et al., 2014). Other studies have also suggested that plantar fasciitis is not actually due to inflammed plantar fascia, but may be a tendon injury involving the flexor digitorum brevis muscle located immediately deep to the plantar fascia (Orchard 2012).
Shockwave therapy for plantar fasciitis has been extensively studied with a reported success rate from 34% to 88% (Buch et al, 2002, Chen, Chen & Huang, 2001, Chuckpaiwong, Berkson & Theodore, 2009, Gerdesmeyer et al, 2008, Gollwitzer et al, 2007, Hammer et al, 2003, Hyer, Vancourt & Block, 2005, Ibrahim et al, 2010, Kudo et al, 2006, Metzner, Dohnalek & Aigner, 2010, Norris, Eickmeier & Werber, 2005, Ogden et al, 2004, Rajkumar & Schmitgen, 2002, Rompe et al, 2003, Rompe, Schoellner & Nafe, 2002, Wabg et al, 2000, Wang, Chen & Huang, 2002, Wang et al, 2006, Weil et al, 2002).
Technology: electromagnetic shockwave
Tips:7 different size tips + 3pcs silicone tips for erectile dysfunction=10 pcs tips
Bullets:2 million shocks
Therapeutic penetration depth :0-39mm
Energy output :5-185mj
Power levels/energy: erectile dysfunction :5-30mj (one time add 1mj)
Treat joints pains : 30- 185mj (one time add 10mj)
|Payment: we accept T/T(telegraphic transfer),western union,moneygram,paypal.|
|Shipping: ship by express (door to door) (dhl.tnt.ups.fedex.ems,aramex).
ship by air express to airport.
ship by sea.
|Delivery time: normally 1-3 days after payment received.|
|Warranty: host machine for 1 year, free handpiece for 3 months, lifetime maintains.|
|Machine operation: user manual, operation video or online instruction will be offered for clients.|
|oem/odm service: available.|
Why choose us?
1. experience--8 years beauty equipment manufacturing experience.
2. factory--1600 square meters,8 production lines,more than 100 working staff.
3. service--1 year warranty and 24-hour online after-sale service.
4. marketing--distribution channels cover 137 countries.
5. certificate--iso9001.CE europe,technical patent ,safety test report.
6. oem/odm--strong oem & odm capability available.
Any inquiry, please feel free to contact us:
Contact Person: Lynn