Report On The Treatment Method DEEP OSCILLATION® In The Diagnosis of Acute Shin Splints

Background: Very active footballer, mother of two and also a neighbour of Physiotherapist Alex Weiss, asked for his quick therapeutic help to make a speedy recovery. The lady was loaned the DEEP OSCILLATION Evident device for 4 days and self treated, two to three times a day.

Read on PressReleasePoint 30.09.2014


alex weiss

Report from Clinician:  Dipl. Physiotherapist Alexander Weiss, offered the loan of the DEEP OSCILLATION® Evident for self-treatment of acute shin splints,  the DEEP OSCILLATION® Personal SPORTS was purchased for home use after the loan ended such were the results achieved.



The [[$DOE} was used in this instance but it could  just as easily have been a DEEP OSCILLATION® Personal SPORTS, program ‘haematoma’, treatment time 20 minutes, with hand applicator and large head 9mm, 3 frequency ranges


Very good pain relief and improved movement restrictions by Monday evening. Likewise, her husband gave a very positive feedback about his treatment on a painful elbow (which I didn't know about until later). Since this very brief, but very successful test phase, this neighbour has immediately become an enthusiastic user of DEEP OSCILLATION® and has recommended it to her other football team colleagues.  Also she purchased a DO PERSONAL device with Sports card that same Monday evening, and treats herself on a regular basis.

  • With thanks to What causes shin splints? Experts do not all agree on the cause of shin splints and the exact cause is not known. They are thought to be caused by overuse or overactivity and typically occur in runners. There are certain things that have been suggested that may make shin splints more likely. These include: A sudden increase in training frequency or intensity. A lack of calcium. Hard running surfaces. Running up an incline Previous leg injury. Poorly fitted or inadequate running shoes that do not support the foot and ankle. Various problems with muscles in the lower leg and foot position, including over-pronation of the foot. (The foot (and ankle) normally roll slightly inward when we move. Over-pronation is where the foot rolls inward more than normal.) Some experts suggest that shin splints are caused by small tears in the structure of the membrane between the two bones of the leg below the knee (the tibia and fibula). This structure is called the interosseous membrane. Others suggest that they may also be caused by inflammation of tendons (tendonitis), muscle sprains, or inflammation of the membrane surrounding the tibia and fibula bones (periostitis). Tiny fractures (microfractures) in the surface of the tibia have also been suggested as a cause.

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