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What is it?

Cryotherapy, derived from the Greek words “cryo” (cold) and “therapeia” (cure), has evolved into a modern therapeutic technique that exposes the body to extremely low temperatures, typically ranging from -200°F to -256°F (-129°C to -160°C). The roots of cryotherapy can be traced back to ancient civilizations, with the Egyptians using cold therapy to treat injuries, and the Greeks documenting the benefits of cold exposure. In contemporary settings, the practice has gained popularity as a holistic approach to health and wellness.


  • Accelerated Muscle Recovery: Cryotherapy’s ability to reduce inflammation aids in faster recovery after strenuous physical activities, making it popular among athletes.
  • Enhanced Metabolism: Exposure to extreme cold can stimulate the metabolic rate, potentially assisting in weight management and increasing energy levels.
  • Improved Joint Function: Cryotherapy may contribute to the relief of joint pain and the improvement of overall joint function.
  • Increased Endorphin Release: The cold exposure triggers the release of endorphins, promoting a sense of well-being and stress relief.

What to Expect?

Clients stepping into a cryochamber for a session lasting 2-3 minutes will experience a controlled environment where liquid nitrogen creates the extreme cold temperatures. Minimal clothing maximizes skin exposure, and during the session, individuals may feel a tingling sensation. Post-treatment, many report a rejuvenating feeling and increased energy levels.


While cryotherapy is generally safe, it’s crucial for individuals with cardiovascular or respiratory conditions to seek medical advice before undergoing the therapy. Pregnant women and those with specific medical conditions should consult healthcare professionals to ensure the therapy is suitable for them.