Hydrotherapy Pools use the properties of water to provide therapeutic benefits
In the treatment of injuries and impaired mobility to relieve pain and generally
Promote physical well being. Revitalize Muscles with warm or cold water therapy.
*Cold plunge pool keep water temperatures at a therapeutic 10 C(50 F) to help
control joint inflamation and enchance muscle recovery.
*Warm plunge pool are equiped with thermal heating unit to distribute warm
or hotwater 35C-40C(94F-104F) to relax tight muscles and stimulate the release of
endorphins.The jet powerful massage hoses attach for specific deep tissue therapy.
TECHNIQUES HYDROTHERAPY IN CURRENT USE
1.The Bad Ragaz Ring Method (BRRM) is a type of aquatic therapy used for physical rehabilitation based on proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitation (PNF). BRRM is a water-based technique in which therapist-assisted strengthening and mobilizing exercises are performed while the patient lies horizontally in the water, with support provided by rings or floats around the neck, arms, pelvis, and legs.
2.The Halliwick Concept focuses on biophysical principles of motor control in water, in particular developing sense of balance (equilibrioception) and core stability. The Halliwick Ten-Point-Programmed implements the concept in a progressive programmed of mental adjustment, disengagement, and development of motor control, with an emphasis on rotational control, and applies the programmed to teach physically disabled people balance control, swimming, and independence. Halliwick Aquatic Therapy (also known as Water Specific Therapy, WST), implements the concept in patient-specific aquatic therapy for application in rehabilitation of injury and disability.
3.Watsu is a form of aquatic bodywork used for deep relaxation and passive aquatic therapy. Watsu is characterized by one-on-one sessions in which a practitioner or therapist gently cradles, moves, stretches, and massages a receiver in chest-deep warm water.
Watsu, originally developed by Harold Dull at Harbin Hot Springs, California in the early 1980s, combines elements of muscle stretching, joint mobilization, massage, Shiatsu, and dance, performed in chest-deep warm water (around 35°C = 95°F). The receiver is continuously supported by a practitioner or therapist while being back floated, rhythmically cradled, moved, stretched, and massaged. The effects of warm water, gentle touch, and numerous flowing movement techniques produce a deep state of relaxation. Watsu is used as a form of passive aquatic therapy for physical rehabilitation of illness, injury, and disability.
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