Shockwave Therapy

Shockwave therapy is a non-invasive treatment using high-energy acoustic waves to stimulate healing and alleviate pain in various musculoskeletal conditions.

How Does Shockwave
Therapy Work?

Shockwave therapy involves using high-energy sound waves to increase blood flow to an injured area. When these waves reach the body, they interact with tissues, triggering the body’s natural healing response by stimulating cell regeneration.

What Injuries Can Be Treated?

1. Neck and shoulder pain

2. Elbow Pain

3. Hip Pain

4. Knee Pain

5. Achilles' tendinopathies

6. Foot Pain

Benefits of Shockwave Therapy

Short treatment
time (a few minutes)

Precise and targeted
application

Deep tissues can
be reached

Results in a few
treatments (5-8)

Non-invasive
technology

Alternative to
medication

FDA Approved

The Chattanooga Intelect® F-SW™ shockwave therapy device has FDA approval to administer noninvasive treatments for pain and post-activity recovery.

FAQ

How long does shockwave treatment take?

Shock wave treatment is usually administered once a week over the course of four weeks, and this way we make sure you get the most out of your treatment. The recovery period typically takes 24 hours.

Are there side effects?

Side effects of shockwave therapy are rare, however some patients may
experience discomfort during the treatment process. Swelling, bruising, or surface skin redness may also occur.

Effectiveness depends on the condition that is being treated. However
clinical studies have proven that up to 91% of patients experienced an
improvement in their pain, with an 84% success rate for numerous
conditions

0 %
Improvement for plantar fasciitis
0 %
improvement for calcific tendonitis of the shoulder
0 %
improvement for tennis elbow (lateral epicondylitis)
0 %
improvement for Achilles tendinopathy
0 %
relief for Myofascial Trigger Point
0 %
improvement for patellar tendonitis (jumper’s knee)
0 %
improvement for hamstring injuries
Is it covered by insurance?

Many insurance policies consider this type of treatment as elective or non-essential, and as a result, regrettably, shock wave therapy is typically not covered by insurance plans.

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