TARGETED MUSCLE THERAPY

Targeted Muscle Theraoy

The amazing new application, Targeted Muscle Therapy, unconsciously scans the body providing specific visual information of which muscles need re-education and training.  Subtle electrical charges there-on trigger the specific muscle fiber for peak performance.

Let us analyze why muscles are so important to us.

Five fun facts about the muscular system

  1. Muscles make up approximately 40%  of total weight.
  2. The heart is the hardest-working muscle in the body. It pumps almost 5 liters of blood per minute and 7.750 liters daily.
  3. The gluteus maximus is the body’s largest muscle. It is in the buttocks and helps humans maintain an upright posture.
  4. The ear contains the smallest muscles in the body alongside the smallest bones. These muscles hold the inner ear together and are connected to the eardrum.
  5. A muscle called the masseter in the jaw is the strongest muscle by weight. It allows the teeth to close with a force of up to 25 kilos on the incisors or 90 kilos on the molars.

The role of muscles… They allow a person to move, speak and chew. They control heartbeat, breathing, and digestion. Other seemingly unrelated functions, including temperature regulation and vision, also rely on the muscular system.

The muscular system is composed of specialized cells called muscle fibers. Their predominant function is contractibility. Muscles, attached to bones or internal organs and blood vessels, are responsible for movement. Nearly all movement in the body is the result of muscle contraction. With Targeted Muscle Therapy Local electrical charge triggers a wave of excitation that travels along with the muscle fiber.

Muscles enable us to be active and exercise. Our strength comes from our muscles and how much they are used. Ways we can make our muscles stronger are by doing aerobic exercise. Aerobic exercise is where repetitive activity and large muscle movements are helping our muscles use oxygen.

What are the functions of muscle?

Movement and mobility

Movement can be either gross movement, coordinating motions such as walking running swimming, etc, or fine movement such as writing, speaking, and facial expressions.

Movement can be either consciously controlled or reflexive.

Stability

Muscle tendons stretch over joints and contribute to joint stability. Muscle tendons in the knee joint and the shoulder joint are crucial in stabilization.

The core muscles are those in the abdomen, back, and pelvis, and they also stabilize the body and assist in tasks, such as lifting weights.

Maintenance of posture

Skeletal muscles help keep the body in the correct position when someone is sitting or standing. This is known as posture.

Good posture relies on strong, flexible muscles. Stiff, weak, or tight muscles contribute to poor posture and misalignment of the body.

Long-term, bad posture leads to joint and muscle pain in the shoulders, back, neck, and elsewhere.

Circulation

The heart is a muscle that pumps blood throughout the body. The movement of the heart is outside of conscious control, and it contracts automatically when stimulated by electrical signals.

Smooth muscle in the arteries and veins plays a further role in the circulation of blood around the body. These muscles maintain blood pressure and circulation in the event of blood loss or dehydration. 

They expand to increase blood flow during times of intense exercise when the body requires more oxygen.

Respiration

Breathing involves the use of the diaphragm muscle.

The diaphragm is a dome-shaped muscle located below the lungs. When the diaphragm contracts, it pushes downward, causing the chest cavity to get bigger. The lungs then fill with air. When the diaphragm muscle relaxes, it pushes air out of the lungs.

When someone wants to breathe more deeply, it requires help from other muscles, including those in the abdomen, back, and neck.

Digestion

The muscular system allows for movement within the body, for example, during digestion or urination.

Smooth muscles in the gastrointestinal or GI tract control digestion. The GI tract stretches from the mouth to the anus.

Food moves through the digestive system with a wave-like motion called peristalsis. Muscles in the walls of the hollow organs contract and relax to cause this movement, which pushes food through the esophagus into the stomach.

The upper muscle in the stomach relaxes to allow food to enter, while the lower muscles mix food particles with stomach acid and enzymes.

The digested food moves from the stomach to the intestines by peristalsis. From here, more muscles contract to pass the food out of the body as stool.

Urination

The urinary system comprises both smooth and skeletal muscles, including those in the:

  • bladder
  • kidneys
  • penis or vagina
  • prostate
  • ureters
  • urethra

The muscles and nerves must work together to hold and release urine from the bladder. This is achieved with the use of Targeted Muscle Therapy.

Urinary problems, such as poor bladder control or retention of urine, are caused by damage to the nerves that carry signals to the muscles.

Childbirth

Smooth muscles in the uterus expand and contract during childbirth. These movements push the baby through the vagina. Also, the pelvic floor muscles help to guide the baby’s head down the birth canal.

Vision

Six skeletal muscles around the eye control its movements. These muscles work quickly and precisely, and allow the eye to:

  • maintain a stable image
  • scan the surrounding area
  • track moving objects

If someone experiences damage to their eye muscles, it can impair their vision.

Organ protection

Muscles in the torso protect the internal organs at the front, sides, and back of the body. The bones of the spine and the ribs provide further protection.

Muscles also protect the bones and organs by absorbing shock and reducing friction in the joints.

Temperature regulation

Maintaining normal body temperature is an important function of the muscular system. Almost 85%  of the heat a person generates in their body comes from contracting muscles.

When body heat falls below optimal levels, the skeletal muscles increase their activity to make heat. Shivering is one example of this mechanism. Muscles in the blood vessels also contract to maintain body heat.

Body temperature can be brought back within normal range through the relaxation of smooth muscle in the blood vessels. This action increases blood flow and releases excess heat through the skin.

The Targeted Muscle therapy program is FREE with the purchase of a NUCLEUS device and purchasable for 1300 euros. Please contact us for the purchase of this module.

Subscribe to Our Newsletter
Don't miss our new offers, news and general information