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Cryotherapy for Football Players
The benefits of cryotherapy for Football players as well as may other athletes can range from improved range of motion to reduction in pain, inflammation and even as a preventive strategy against the deleterious effects of exercise-induced inflammation and soreness. Although results may vary, Cryotherapy has become a widely recognized treatment option for football players at all levels.
Due to its high risk of injury, multiple forms of cold therapy have been utilized throughout the history of American football; ranging from ice baths to whole-body cryotherapy. Due to significant advances in cryo based technology, Cryotherapy has quickly become one of the most viable cold therapy solutions for football players ranging from aspiring amateurs to professionals. Although Orange Cryo Wellness is not a research center, we strive to provide resources to help enable our clients to pro-actively learn more about the benefits Cryotherapy can provide and the studies supporting those benefits.
Cryotherapy Studies conducted for Athletes
STUDY: Whole-Body Cryotherapy in Athletes: From Therapy to Stimulation. An Updated Review of the Literature
Nowadays, whole-body cryotherapy is a medical physical treatment widely used in sports medicine. Recovery from injuries (e.g., trauma, overuse) and after-season recovery are the main purposes for application. However, the most recent studies confirmed the anti-inflammatory, anti-analgesic, and anti-oxidant effects of this therapy by highlighting the underlying physiological responses. In addition to its therapeutic effects, whole-body cryotherapy has been demonstrated to be a preventive strategy against the deleterious effects of exercise-induced inflammation and soreness. Novel findings have stressed the importance of fat mass on cooling effectiveness and of the starting fitness level on the final result.
Exposure to the cryotherapy somehow mimics exercise, since it affects myokines expression in an exercise-like fashion, thus opening another possible window on the therapeutic strategies for metabolic diseases such as obesity and type 2 diabetes. From a biochemical point of view, whole-body cryotherapy not always induces appreciable modifications, but the final clinical output (in terms of pain, soreness, stress, and post-exercise recovery) is very often improved compared to either the starting condition or the untreated matched group.
Also, the number and the frequency of sessions that should be applied in order to obtain the best therapeutic results have been deeply investigated in the last years. In this article, we reviewed the most recent literature, from 2010 until present, in order to give the most updated insight into this therapeutic strategy, whose rapidly increasing use is not always based on scientific assumptions and safety standards.
To view the full study please click on the online reference link below.