Inflatable Hot Cold Therapy Compression Wrist Support
Inflatable Hot Cold Therapy Compression Wrist brace uses for soothes wrist and hand affected area
Inflatable wrist brace with gel can help reduce pain, stiffness & inflammation
Heat therapy helps decrease swelling, inflammation & pain
Cold therapy relaxes stiffness, improves flexibility & relieves Pain
Compression therapy delivers hot or cold therapy deep into the muscle tissue
Application of the inflatable hot cold therapy compression wrist support:
Wrist strains and sprains, carpal tunnel syndrome, arthritis, tendonitis, hand injuries.
Features of the air compress cold/hot wrist support:
It is a circumferential compression therapy system that is more effective than any other conventional wraps. Our unique therapeutic device combines the benefits of cold or hot therapy with compression in a comfortable, conformable, easy to use support allowing tighter, targeted therapy surrounding treatment areas.
The air wrist brace with gel pack is designed to easily adjust the fit to your hand and wrist. The unique compression pump allows you to securely fit the support and apply pressure to the area where conventional wraps cannot. Convenient thumb loop enhances the ease of fitting the wrist support keeping it in place. Support can be used for either your left or right hand..
Accessories of the pneumatic wrist support with gel:
Hot/Cold Gel Pack
Air Compression Body Wrap
Removable Air Pump
Use Instructions of the Cold & Hot Compression Support:
It's easy to use in any manner... cool in freezer or heat in microwave. Provides all over relief.
Gel packs can be used for hot or cold and are placed in the freezer or in hot water before use. A hot & cold wrap usually contain a gel pack or similar and are ideal for applying cold to specific areas as well as compression. If you have a whole joint injury such as an wrist sprain or knee sprain which involves swelling of the entire joint then a knee wrap or wrist wrap covering the entire joint will be most suitable as they will provide compression to help reduce swelling. If the injury does not involve swelling or is on a small area such as a single tendon then a simple ice pack or wrap will be suitable.
The wrists are extremely flexible. They start at two forearm bones, the radius and ulna, and then connect to three of the eight wrist bones. The remaining five wrist bones are connected to each other and to the fingers. Each bone is connected by a large number of ligaments, and the muscles and tendons are located above or below the bone. They work together to achieve wrist and finger movements. Because of such a complicated structure, when we do wrist-bearing postures, it is inevitable that bones, ligaments, and muscles will be misaligned, and wrist pain will occur. There are two main symptoms:
One is the ulna impact syndrome, where the ulna and the wrist joint on the little finger side of the wrist are squeezed. There are two possibilities for this to happen: ulnar deformities, which are inherently less likely. However, in some poses that require wrist load (such as lower dog pose), the wrist turns outward in the direction of the little finger repeatedly.
The second is wrist tendonitis, which is characterized by inflammation of the tendon, usually caused by dislocation or excessive load when the wrist is dorsiflexed, such as limb support. Chronic wrist pain usually occurs in yoga practitioners whose ligaments are too loose, causing inflammation, pain, and eventually arthritis.
Wrist tendinitis is the most common condition in individuals who use the hand for repetitive activities. These include computer users, factory workers, and athletes who throw and catch balls and racket. In the United States, the incidence of tendinitis as an occupational injury among full-time workers is 1.1 cases per 100,000 people. Overused tendinitis is 25% to 50% of all sports injuries in the United States. Because wrist tendons lose their elasticity, older people tend to develop wrist tendinitis more often. Wrist tendinitis is inflammation of one or more tendons in the wrist. There are several tendons on the wrist that connect the muscles of the forearm and hand to the bones of the wrist and hand. These tendons are a small rope-like structure that connects from the back of the hand to the finger. There are many conditions that can affect tendons in this area. Suitable for the early stages of tendon inflammation and stimulation. Patients may experience local pain, swelling, fever and redness. Patients usually recover within weeks. Chronic tendinitis can cause tendon degeneration.
Wrist tendinitis can irritate several tendons on the wrist. Symptoms associated with the condition include:
1. Pain in the contact between the arm and the hand can radiate to the elbow.
2. Pain in the thumb (radius) of the wrist or the little finger (ulnar) of the wrist.
3. Pain only occurs when the wrist is in a strained state, and if left untreated, the pain will continue to ache.
4. Pain when applying pressure on the hand, such as pushing yourself out of the chair with your arm to stand.
In addition to pain, other symptoms include:
1. Stiff wrist, decreased ability to bend and stretch the wrist.
2. Inflammation or swelling in the wrist area.
3. Touch the softness of the wrist / or forearm muscles.
1. Rest the area by avoiding any activities that cause pain. Reduce further stress on muscles.
2.Using our product, place the gel in the refrigerator every two hours, and then put it in the product and cover the affected area for 15-20 minutes.
3. Wrap the area with an elastic bandage.
4. Consult other healthcare providers for further services, such as medications or diagnostic tests.
The following suggestions can help you prevent wrist tendonitis:
1. Avoid repeated wrist and hand movements.
2. Exercise the muscles around your wrist before you start your activity.
3. Regularly stretch before and after exercise and activities to maintain the flexibility of your wrists and forearms.
4. Regularly perform upper body strengthening exercises so that the wrists and hands can withstand daily sports and other activities, and reduce the pressure on the joints.
5. Follow joint protection techniques when using the wrist, such as balancing rest and work time, and using larger arm muscles to accomplish heavier tasks.
6. Avoid wrist or hand pain or discomfort.
The following can help you who are sick:
1. Identify and avoid painful movements and learn how to correct abnormal postures to reduce stress on your wrist. It is recommended that you take short breaks and apply ice to the area to help relieve pain. Wrist rests can also be used to limit wrist movements and allow tendons to heal.
2. Gentle joint movements, soft tissue massage and wrist extension to make your wrists move normally.
3. Exercise and stretch to reduce stiffness and help your wrists, hands and forearms begin to move normally.
4. Strengthen the entire arm, including the shoulders, elbows, and wrists, to avoid strengthening the motor dysfunction that causes tendinitis.
5. Learn how to move while protecting your wrists and hands. For example, keeping your wrist in a neutral position to reduce excessive exertion while performing repetitive tasks and taking frequent breaks is a way to reduce the chance of re-injury.
6. As symptoms improve, use proper wrist mechanics to properly perform a functional exercise pattern, such as typing on a computer or waving a racket.
So what's the key to protecting your wrist? The answer may be unexpected, it is: the core of power. Medical research proves that a strong core can improve the efficiency of the rotator cuff muscle group. These muscles stabilize the shoulder joints, reducing the load on the wrist. In contrast, in a limb-supported pose, weakness in the core can lead to reduced trunk and shoulder stability. In this way, the wrist will be subjected to strong shearing force, and with each repetition, your wrist will bear the weight throughout. Without proper support, injuries can occur over time. If the force can be well dispersed in the core and shoulders, the wrist force will be minimized.
Acute or chronic wrist pain may occur if you practice yoga and yoga practices involve entering or exiting a dog or limb support style. But the following yoga moves can also help us strengthen our wrists.
Forearm plate exercises can strengthen the core of the abdomen and the gluteus maximus.
1. Lie on your back with your forearms on the floor and your elbows directly below your shoulders.
2. Lift the entire body off the ground, forming a straight line from the back of your head to the heel. I tried to pull the forearm toward the heel, but it didn't actually move, and at the same time, slightly contracted the gluteus maximus to allow the coccyx to extend toward the heel.
3. Keep breathing normally and gently for 10 seconds.
4. Exhale and lower your body back onto the mat. Repeat 2 or 3 times.
This stretching exercise of the Eagle Arm is to use eccentric contraction (increasing muscle tension when muscles are stretched) to strengthen the strength and elasticity of the rotator cuff muscles.
1. Take a sitting or standing position. The two arms are crossed, the right arm is placed below the left arm, and the two forearms are intertwined.
2. Gradually raise your elbows to the same height as your shoulders, and pull your left arm to the right to enhance the sense of stretch.
3. Gently push the left elbow into the right elbow, using less than 20% of the force, and holding it for 8-10 seconds.
4. Then bring the arm back to the center for 20 seconds.
5. Swap the other side. Repeat 3 rounds.
In baby style, the connection of the rotator cuff to the wrist strengthens the wrist.
1. Enter a baby style with your knees as wide as your hips, or bring your knees together. The ischium sits on the heels, arms extended forward, palms down.
2. Turn your shoulders outwards and pull your scapula towards your back to activate the rotator cuff muscles. Keep your wrists straight and take care not to shift them to the side of your little finger.
3. Gently push the hillock at the base of your finger into the cushion. Note that your wrists should be raised slightly. In this way, the alignment of the wrist bone with the radius and ulna can be achieved.
4. Exhale and keep up; inhale and relax. You can gently press down on your fingertips and try to grasp your thumb with your thumb to stabilize your wrist. Hold 5 breaths.
5. Inhale, get up, and stretch your right wrist. With the palm of your right hand facing upwards, use your left hand to gently pull your right finger back towards your wrist for 30 seconds, then stretch your left wrist for 30 seconds.
Blend the first three steps in a downward-facing dog pose
1. Starting from the baby style, press the "Qiu" at the base of the finger into the cushion to stabilize the wrist and raise the wrist slightly. With your feet outwards, pull your scapula towards your back.
2. Inhale and lift your hips upward. Exhale, the heel sinks down into the ground, and the abdomen pulls back toward the spine, so you can feel the activation of the abdominal core.
3. Contract the quadriceps and straighten your knees. Finally, try to raise the instep to find the calf tibia, stretch the body, and the sternum to find the heel direction to further stabilize the core.
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