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By employing alternating pulsed pressure changes at values lower than the average atmospheric pressure, circulation and lymphatic flow improve, and oxygenation accelerates, consequently expediting the transport of oxygen to specific tissue areas.

This method is also used for active athletes to expedite the breakdown of lactates, namely the salts of lactic acid.

Injuries and conditions treated with vacuum therapy vary and encompass Reiter's syndrome, Buerger's disease, micro and macro angiopathies of diabetic origin, fractures of all types, sports injuries, degenerative rheumatism of the foot, knee, and hip joints, the lumbosacral part of the spine, as well as various forms of tendinopathies and neuropathies resulting from disc herniation.

This method reduces pain and edema or swelling, and it is also employed during the conditioning phase of active athletes and throughout the recovery process following strenuous training.

Therapy is applied using a vacuum bag and locally through the use of cupping.

The selection of various applicators allows for therapy on both smaller and larger surface areas, even on hard-to-reach body parts, with visible results after the very first treatment.