Massage Modes: 6 types- A.B.C.D.E.F
Control Way: Touch Keypad
Display: LED indicator
Input Voltage: 220V/ 50Hz;110V/60HZ for choose
Power Consumption: 65W
Treating Time: 1~90 minutes
Pressure range:30 ~240mmHg (tolerance ±20mmHg)
Channels: 8 chambers ( to fit 8 airbags)
Plug: AU.ER,UK,US or customized plug
The device with remote controller, you can use controller set the pressure level /treatment time/ recovery program
The main applications are as follows
- Venous stasis
- Early treatment of orange peel
- Arm drainage after mastectomy
- The legs are heavy
- Recovery of fixed or disabled patients (in this case, pressure instead of manual massage for nutritional purposes).
Pressure therapy is a kind of nursing technology, originated from manual massage drainage lymph massage technology. The advantage of this technique is that it can precisely adjust the intensity of physiological pressure on the subject: it is a mechanical action based on the movement of pressure.
Pressure is applied to the legs or arms through an air compressor. Their intensity gradually increased, increasing the venous lymphatic return. It's a technique for treating circulatory disorders.
Safe, effective, and noninvasive, sequential compression therapy helps prevent deep vein thrombosis (DVT) in surgical patients. This therapy massages the legs in a wavelike, milking motion that promotes blood flow and deters thrombosis.
Typically, sequential compression therapy complements other preventive measures, such as antiembolism stockings and anticoagulant medications. Although patients at low risk for DVT may require only antiembolism stockings, those at moderate to high risk may require both antiembolism stockings and sequential compression therapy. These preventive measures are continued for as long as the patient remains at risk.
Both antiembolism stockings and sequential compression sleeves are commonly used preoperatively and postoperatively because blood clots tend to form during surgery. About 20% of blood clots form in the femoral vein. Sequential compression therapy counteracts blood stasis and coagulation changes, two of the three major factors that promote DVT. It reduces stasis by increasing peak blood flow velocity, helping to empty the femoral vein’s valve cusps of pooled or static blood. Also, the compressions cause an anticlotting effect by increasing fibrinolytic activity, which stimulates the release of a plasminogen activator.
There are other sizes: