Incrediwear offers the Equestrian World's first wearable anti-inflammatory products! When applied dry, the product will increase blood flow and promote lymphatic drainage. When applied wet, an endothermic reaction occurs, resulting in "ice bandage" effect. The product can be applied dry before exercise to increase blood flow and wetted after the exercise for “icing effect”.
Here are a list of studies that have been carried out by independent bodies
Increased blood velocity
Study carried out by: California equine orthopedics
Study carried out by: California Equine Orthopedics
Hypothesis: A germanium impregnated sleeve (Incrediwear) soaked in warm or hot water would result in an increased rate of surface
Discussion: The combination of Germanium (Ge) with warm water (H2O) ostensibly results in an endothermic reaction leading to the absorption of heat from the water phantom or the subject. A similar, but more intense, response was documented in the live horse resulting in an immediate 23F (5C) drop in the surface temperature lasting for over an hour. These results seem to indicate that the live subject, by constantly producing body hear at the same temperature, continues to drive the endothermic reaction for as long as the fabric remained wet.
Effects of wearing Incrediwear leg sleeves on injury
Study carried out by: University of Southern California
Every season Major League Soccer (MLS) players are injured, resulting in time-loss. Strains and sprains accounted for 37% and 19%, respectively, of all injuries during two competitive seasons.
92% of muscle injuries among MLS players occurred in the lower extremities.
To enhance recovery, professional athletes wear Incrediwear recovery sleeves.
PURPOSE: To investigate the effects of wearing Incrediwear leg sleeves on injury time-loss for professional soccer players.
- 46% FASTER RECOVERY
- DECREASE NUMBER OF INJURIES
- DECREASE NUMBER OF GAMES MISSED
- DECREASE IN AVERAGE OF DAYS MISSED
Effects of Incrediwear Recovery Wear on Time-Loss for Professional Soccer Players. Brian Stirling, SPT, CSCS, Jonathan Sum, PT, DPT, OCS, SCS, Tyler Knight, MS, ATC, CSCS USC Division of Biokinesiology & Physical Therapy.