HPLT in Animal Physiotherapy
An animal physiotherapist in principle will achieve the same results for animals as a human physiotherapist does for people. The training for an animal physiotherapist is a follow-up study to the study of human physiotherapy. In other words, animal physiotherapy is a specialisation and focuses on the musculoskeletal system of animals. An animal physiotherapist provides curative care (aimed at healing), preventive care, (aimed at preventing problems) and palliative care (aimed at alleviating pain especially in older animals).
Musculoskeletal injuries and disorders as a result of muscle, tendon, joint and/or wound problems can be treated well and remedied with spectacular results being achieved with dogs, cats and horses in particular.
HPLT for animals
Reduces the inflammatory response
Accelerates tissue repair and cell growth
Improves blood flow
Increases cell metabolism
Reduces scarring and adhesion of connective tissue
Improves nerve function
Accelerates wound healing
Stimulates the immune system
Wound and scar treatment
Poorly healing wounds sush as damaged corners of the mouth
Tendon, ligament and joint injuries
Muscle injuries and increased muscle tension
Promotion of recovery after orthopedic surgery
Back and neck complaints
Perpheral nerve damage
Lesions of 1/2cm in the tendon of the front leg of a horse. Treated for 5 weeks with High Power Laser once a week for 10 minutes at 2.5 watts.
Lesion superficial bender, hind leg of a horse, 40% rupture. Result after 8 weeks of High Power Laser Therapy.
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