Shockwave Therapy is the most advanced and highly effective noninvasive treatment solution for acute and chronic musculoskeletal pain. The treatment utilizes acoustic pressure waves that are delivered through the body and focused on the site of pain or injury, and stimulate the metabolism, enhance blood circulation and accelerate the healing process, allowing damaged tissue to regenerate and heal quickly.

There are no side effects with this non-surgical treatment and it is available at a reasonable cost. There is no downtime, no anesthesia and no risk of infection. Treatment sessions are typically 10-15 minutes in length, and no more than 4 treatments are required. Most patients experience a pulsing sensation at the treatment site with mild discomfort during the treatment, with little to no pain after the procedure. There are no risks or side effects, no post-operative complications and little or no recovery time needed.

The beneficial effects are numerous. Over 80% of patients treated have experienced a significant reduction in pain or are completely pain-free. If you have been suffering from chronic musculoskeletal pain and have seen limited results with other treatment interventions then Shockwave Therapy is for you.

Conditions That Can Be Treated By Shockwave Therapy:


  • Plantar Fasciitis
  • Rotator Cuff Tendinopathy
  • Patellar Tendinopathy
  • Frozen Shoulder
  • Tennis and Golfer’s Elbow
  • Trigger Points
  • Jumper’s Knee
  • Scar Tissue Treatment
  • Stress Fractures & More


We’ve compiled a list of FAQ to address some of the most common questions that our clients ask us.
Is shockwave therapy for me?
Chronic pain is a debilitating condition, and everyone who suffers from it has been through the gauntlet of treatments. Upwards of 80% of patients with chronic pain worldwide who receive shockwave therapy report that it has helped eliminate their pain.
Does shockwave treatment hurt?
Shockwave treatment can be uncomfortable, but a lot of that has to do with how much pain the patient is already experiencing in the area undergoing treatment. The treatment is short, however, and lasts only about five minutes. Due to the short duration, most patients can tolerate the level of discomfort. If the pain is unbearable, the intensity of the treatment can be adjusted.