New Aircast Cryo/Cuff IC Cooler with Integral PumpNew Aircast Cryo/Cuff™ IC Cooler with Integral Pump

Introduction


The Aircast Cryo/Cuff™ IC System combines focal intermittent compression with cold to provide optimal control of swelling, oedema, haematoma, haemarthrosis, and pain.

The AirCast Cryo/Cuff® Cooler was one of the most popular cold therapy units available to Doctors and Physiotherapists. OrthopaedicsAndTrauma.com predict this will be a best seller when the professional sports therapists start to talk to each other about it.

Ease of use and portability are the hallmarks of this quick and effective cold treatment system.

Indications


Used by thousands of athletes, military personal and healthcare professionals, this Cooler and the integral intermittent compression pump can be applied anywhere at anytime for the treatment of acute injury, the lessening of bruising and control of inflammation (redness, warmth, pain and swelling) following injury or surgery.

Information on Ordering


Simplicity of design and ease of operation makes it ideal for post-op on the ward, physiotherapy clinics and home. Do not forget to order the appropriate single use cuffs.

Innovations


• Controlled cold with intermittent compression: no risk of cold burns (as seen with frozen peas packets).
• Easy to apply and remove any of the anatomical cuff units
• Durable and easy clean (economical for reuse)
• Detachable cooler
• Portable

Cryotherapy and ACL Reconstruction



OrthopaedicsandTrauma.com asked Rebecca Garrod, London Physiotherapist about the use of the Cryo/Cuff™ Cooler after knee surgery. Rebecca said " I use this in patients following keyhole anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. It seems to help my patients with the discomfort or pain after this operation. We use it at the patients home or in our West London Practice. Rebecca said that some of her patients even purchase a unit before surgery so that they can continue with it after at home. Barber FA, McGuire DA, Click S. Continuous-flow cold therapy for outpatient anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. Arthroscopy. 1998 Mar;14(2):130-5.)