Known for its ability to adapt to any surface, it is a technique used to treat different ailments, allowing a transfer of heat in the injured area, having a vasodilator and analgesic effect.
Arthritic processes in subacute and chronic phase
Posterior bone fractures
Reeducation of the hand
Weakness or stiffness due to nerve injuries
Scar tissue that limits movements
Spasms and pain
Imbication, bandage or compresses.
Brushstrokes or embrocation.
Paraffin has a tremendous thermal capacity, meaning that it absorbs and retains large amounts of heat.
As the paraffin melts, it absorbs energy through a simple thermodynamic process called heat transfer.
In its liquid state, paraffin is a tremendous reserve of heat.
During the treatment, the heat contained in the paraffin is transferred to the skin stimulating its natural processes, self-hydration and detoxification.
Greater elasticity of soft tissues
Elimination of toxins from cells (DETOX)
Increase in blood flow (better circulation)
Better functioning of skin cells
Relaxation of inflamed and rigid muscles
Improvement of painful arthritic joints