It was concluded that the implementation of imagery alongside physical rehabilitation should enhance the rehabilitation experience and, therefore, facilitate the recovery rates of injured athletes.
Researchers think that Floatation Therapy can help reduce tension though a few major pathways. The first is simply by providing zero-gravity like environment for your body that prompts complete muscular relaxation for an extended period of time. Spending an hour in a completely relaxed muscular state may reduce the overall muscle tension which is causing the pain.
“Relaxed muscles are likely to heal faster than tired, tight and knotted muscles. The athlete emerges from the floatation pod alert but in a state of deep relaxation. The effects can last anywhere from a few hours to a few days.” – Sportsinjuryclinic.net
I make a lot of noise about the benefits of floatation. It’s relaxing, it’s great for the joints, works wonders for stress. But that’s sort of like getting excited over the fitness benefits of mountaineering and ignoring the fact that you’re having a religious experience clinging to an ice face on the roof of the […]Read more
I’m going to be honest with you, my first two floats were average as. In fact, it took me three floats to figure out the dos and don’ts, and five floats to totally understand the benefits of sensory deprivation. Read on if you want to know how you can skip past the typical beginner mistakes. […]Read more
Tracey Lambrechs Olympic Weightlifter at Olympic Weightlifting New Zealand uses floatation tank Float Culture weekly as a part of her recovery plan to prepare for Gold Coast 2018 Commonwealth Games.Read more
It’s abundantly clear to anyone who’s been to the beach that ocean water is far more buoyant than fresh water. This is, of course, because of the salt content, which increases the salinity of ocean water by about 3.5 per cent for the most part. The Dead Sea, bordering Israel, the West Bank and Jordan, […]Read more