Whole Body Cryogenic Chamber

What is Cryotherapy

Cryotherapy is a specific low temperatures therapy used in sport rehabilitation for fast recovery after injuries as well as weight loss and body shape enchantment.  Cryotherapy comes from the cryo meaning cold, and therapy meaning cure. When the right cryotherapy equipment is used, the science of subjecting the entire human body to extreme cold temperatures to stimulate the healing of its circulatory, nervous, and energy systems is a powerful remedial technology.

Key Benefits Of Cryo Therapy

1. Pain relief and muscle healing

2. Weight Loss

3. Reduced inflammation

4. Preventing dementia

5. Preventing and treating cancer

6. Reducing anxiety and depression

7. Improving symptoms of eczema

8. Treating Migraine


Active Cryo Therapy Chamber can reach temperatures of up to -184’C or -280’F. This temperature could provide an optimal treatment temperature for maximum Cryo stimulation. Therefore, the operator will be treating patients at this temperature and lower so that the patient's skin is cooled down sufficiently to the required temperature.


No, not at all. It is not a penetrating cold as nitrogen vapor uses extreme cold temperatures containing also zero moisture. Rather than feeling the need to shiver, the patient will feel a dry cold that is comfortable on the skin. Cryo stimulation is a shock therapy, therefore the patient will experience a slight 'dull ache' due to the constriction of blood vessels, which fades immediately post treatment. A minute after the session is over the area will feel warm and there will be a visible
red glow due to micro-circulations being driven around the treatment area. There is no tissue damage or down time.


The number of treatments varies depending of what the patient is trying to achieve and how the body responds to the treatment. Using Cryo stimulation for muscle recovery is routine method of support and may be carried out in cycles of a 10-20 sessions to gain the full long lasting benefits of the treatment. Injuries vary in severity, so the number of treatments is difficult to quantify. The physiotherapist and the patient will assess when they feel that the injury has been fully rehabilitated.