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SoftWave therapy is a state-of-the-art treatment used to stimulate the body’s natural self-repairing processes. The shock waves that our machine produces penetrate deep into tissue that’s been damaged. This action boosts blood circulation and increases stem cell growth. As a result, there’s a reduction of pain and acute inflammation without producing any additional tissue damage.

Thousands of patients throughout the country have experienced pain relief from SoftWave's drug-free, non-invasive treatment! Afterward, many patients experience an immediate decrease in pain. It’s important to note, however, that any of the following responses can indicate that your treatment was successful:


-Reduced pain

-Increased mobility

-Decreased stiffness

-Decreased acute inflammation

-Improved stability



Independent studies show SoftWave Therapy to be highly effective treatment for various health conditions related to damaged bone and muscle tissues. The results indicate that up to 91% of patients experience successful healing. 

Frequently Asked Questions

Am I a candidate for SoftWave Therapy?

There are few restrictions on SoftWaveTherapy. We do not apply treatment over a pacemaker. If you’re pregnant, we avoid treating the stomach or hip areas. If you have had a cortisone shot, you must wait until 21 days afterward to embark on this therapy.

Is there an age requirement?

When it comes to SoftWave Therapy, there are many different age groups of people who are eligible for treatment. If you are in frail health and concerned whether Softwave is right for you, know that this is still an option for you.

Is it safe?

Yes. It uses sound waves to promote your body’s own natural healing abilities.

Is there discomfort in treatment?

You will experience some level of discomfort while having SoftWave Therapy. If there is no damage that the sound waves travel through, you won’t feel anything. This discomfort is confirmation that you are in need of SoftWave Therapy.

How long does treatment last?

Each session goes for 5-10 minutes.

As seen on "The Doctors"