If you could carry a massage therapist around with you everywhere, we’re willing to bet that you would. And that’s the idea behind Recovapro—a uniquely-developed massage gun that acts as your own personal masseur. Anywhere.
Okay, getting down to the specs: Recovapro is thoughtfully, ergonomically designed—its weight balances well in your hand, and it comes with 5 changeable attachment for all-over body treatment.
HOW TO USE RECOVAPRO IN FIVE STEPS
Whether you’re after a certain spot on the body or an end-of-day release for your whole system, You only need five easy steps.
Turn on the Recovapro without putting it on your body. That may seem like a minor thing, but it’s important for better control. And resting the Recovapro on your muscle and then turning it on can be a little jarring.
Rest the Recovapro on your body. Don’t add any pressure. Just let it float.
Glide the Recovapro along the muscle. Move slowly—about an inch a second or slower.
If you hit a knot or an area of tension, let the Recovapro rest on that spot—without adding additional pressure—for a few moments before moving on.
Breathe: nice long inhales and exhales. And feel the relief.
TECH NECK RELIEF
If your phone is an established extension of your arm, if you spend your day locked into a laptop hunch, if you’re reading this article, you’ve probably dealt with some tightness in your neck, shoulders, and upper back. We’ve heard the long-term fix is to put down our devices every once in a while and mind our posture. And…we also like this simple Recovapro routine, focused on massaging out the traps and lats for some more-immediate relief.
TREATING SORE MUSCLES, LEGS AND FEET
When you’ve spent a whole day—or even just a few hours straight—on your feet, heaven is a place called taking your shoes off. Pointing and flexing, rolling out the ankles, giving your lower legs a little squeeze. Next-level that feeling: Taking the Recovapro massage gun to the calf, shin, and arch of the foot can alleviate tightness. We like to follow this routine after a day of errands, a long run, or a flight—but really any excuse will do.
This article is for informational purposes only, even if and to the extent that it features the advice of physicians and medical practitioners. This article is not, nor is it intended to be, a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment and should never be relied upon for specific medical advice.