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
In this video we talked to Kim, the founder of Little and Friday cafes and bakery here in Auckland. She talks about one of her favourite treats that strangely doesn’t come out of her kitchen.Read more
In February 2015 I was made redundant from a job that had got me through most of my uni years. I had a month to find a job that would work with my busy uni schedule and cover my living expenses. Week three into the search and a week before my 23rd birthday I was beginning […]Read more
Mixed martial arts fighter Shane Young recently claimed the Xtreme Fight Championship featherweight title, bringing it back to New Zealand for the first time since Matt Te Paa in 2006 – and he credits some of his success to his ’floatation’ sessions at Auckland’s new Float Culture facility. Known as floating, float therapy or sensory […]Read more
Floatation Therapy has been used to help athletes and health-conscious individuals to accelerate physical recovery. Rosie is a contemporary dancer and uses floating to recover.Read more