What is a Presotherapy treatment?
Presotherapy is a method used in the treatment of lymphatic and circulatory systems, used in aesthetic medicine, physiotherapy and cosmetics. The treatment of the presotherapy stimulates the venous and lymphatic system, affects the cleansing and nourishing of the body. The treatment is recommended for the treatment of venous and lymphatic edema of various origins, swollen cellulite and trophic disorders caused by cardiovascular changes.
The effects of presotherapy include re-absorption of interstitial fluids and toxins, stimulation of venous and lymphatic drainage towards the filtering organs, increase of elasticity and nourishment of tissues, analgesic and relaxing effect as a result of absorption of edematous opacities.
The procedure consists in placing the patient in a suit, which consists of empty chambers gradually filled with air. With the compressor in place, the compressed air is forced into the chambers and presses the parts of the body to push the blood and lymph to the nearest lymph nodes. First, the chambers are filled with cubes, through the calves up to the top. This kind of mechanical drainage allows the tissue to be thoroughly cleaned with dead toxins and to remove excess water from the body. Presotherapy is often combined with liposuction and liposuction ultrasound.
Indications for Presotherapy:
- In the case of lymphatic and venous edema,
- In the case of postoperative edema (eg after mastectomy)
- In case of post-traumatic edema
- in the case of cellulite
- in the case of obesity
- In the case of chronic muscular neuralgia
- In the case of a neurological disease (eg, limb paralysis)
- in the postpartum period
- in the stop water - especially in people with the effect of "tired stop"
- in order to improve the nutrition and elasticity of the skin
- For the prevention of thrombosis in patients who are sick
Unfortunately not. Presotherapy treatment should be discontinued from:
- heart disease, cardiovascular failure, haematological diseases and prone to haemorrhage
- pacemaker, metal prosthesis
- epilepsy and psychosomatic disorders
- endocrine diseases
- respiratory, liver or kidney failure
- active viral, bacterial or fungal infections