1.5ATA Hyperbaric Chamber ManufacturerShanghai Baobang Medical Equipment Co., Ltd.
- Certification：CE, ISO9001
- Using Ambient：Indoor
- Using Site：Hip, Joint, Skeleton, Back, Shoulder&Neck, Waist, Head, Abdomen
- Model NO.：HP1501
- Power Supply：Electric-Powered
- Material：Stainless Steel
- Warranty：1 Year
- MOQ：1 Set
- Transport Package：Wood Box
- Production Capacity：300 Sets,Month
FAQ + What is HBOT?
During HBOT, you'll breathe in 95% pure oxygen (under normal conditions you only breathe about 21%). This increased level of oxygen may greatly improve your body's ability to heal, speeding up your recovery time from illness and injury. The air pressure is also increased to twice the normal atmospheric pressure, so your lungs can gather more oxygen than would be possible breathing at a normal air pressure.
HBOT takes place in a hyperbaric chamber, which is something you've probably been in before (the inside of an aeroplane is essentially a large hyperbaric chamber). This is why at the start of treatment, some patients experience a sensation similar to that felt while flying and/or landing in an airplane.
+ What does HBOT treatment feel like?
Patients generally feel calm and relaxed and enjoy the experience, and during the session you shouldn't feel any noticeable difference once the chamber reaches treatment pressure. During compression and decompression, you may experience a slight pressure in your ears, which is similar to that of the feeling of descending in an aeroplane, which can be alleviated by swallowing or opening your mouth and popping your ears.
+ How long is a session of HBOT?
Each session takes approximately 1- 2 hours, depending on your requirements.
+ Are there any side effects?
The most common side effect is barotrauma to the ears and sinuses, also known as 'aeroplane ears' because it is commonly experienced when descending in an aeroplane, caused by the change in pressure. You can reduce the risk of experiencing barotrauma by using techniques such as popping your ears and swallowing. The hyperbaric chambers are pressurised gradually, giving your ears and sinuses time to acclimatise to the changed atmospheric pressure.