Localized cooling is commonly used following orthopedic surgery and in sports medicine to reduce swelling, pain, inflammation, metabolism, muscle spasm, and bleeding[1,2]. The therapeutic application of cold therapy has a long history dating from the time of Hippocrates and has been widely documented in the literature[3,4]. Nonetheless, there remains to the present time considerable controversy over the appropriate protocol for application of cryotherapy and the risk factors associated with its use.
- Bioengineering Division
Cryotherapy Modification to Overcome Uninterrupted Ischemia
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Khoshnevis, S, Craik, N, & Diller, KR. "Cryotherapy Modification to Overcome Uninterrupted Ischemia." Proceedings of the ASME 2013 Summer Bioengineering Conference. Volume 1B: Extremity; Fluid Mechanics; Gait; Growth, Remodeling, and Repair; Heart Valves; Injury Biomechanics; Mechanotransduction and Sub-Cellular Biophysics; MultiScale Biotransport; Muscle, Tendon and Ligament; Musculoskeletal Devices; Multiscale Mechanics; Thermal Medicine; Ocular Biomechanics; Pediatric Hemodynamics; Pericellular Phenomena; Tissue Mechanics; Biotransport Design and Devices; Spine; Stent Device Hemodynamics; Vascular Solid Mechanics; Student Paper and Design Competitions. Sunriver, Oregon, USA. June 26–29, 2013. V01BT53A004. ASME. https://doi.org/10.1115/SBC2013-14423
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