Can shockwaves cause damage?

In addition to damaging the ears and eyes, this shock wave can also damage other internal organs, such as the spleen, liver, lungs, and gastrointestinal tract. In addition, it can suddenly move the victim from one place to another and cause traumatic head injuries and other trauma (. The use of shock wave treatment on or near open or post-surgical wounds, whether or not they have been stabilized by glue, stitches, or external wounds, is prohibited. It's very clear that shock waves can cause serious damage to tissues and local circulation.

Applying shockwave therapy too close to open or post-surgical wounds can not only deteriorate the wound, but also cause more bleeding and delay healing. Major injuries are caused by gusts, overpressure waves, or shock waves. Total body alteration is the most serious and invariably fatal primary injury. Primary injuries are especially likely when a person is near exploded ammunition, such as a landmine.

Overpressure most often affects the ears, followed by the lungs and the hollow organs of the gastrointestinal tract. Gastrointestinal lesions can occur after a delay of hours or even days. Injuries caused by explosive overpressure are a function that depends on pressure and time. As the pressure or its duration increases, the severity of the injury will also increase.

If these are not the results desired by the doctor, shock wave therapy is contraindicated and should not be used. Shockwave therapy has relative contraindications when treating cancerous tissue, because, while it can stimulate cell growth, shockwaves can also destroy cancerous tissue. If appropriate precautions are taken during treatment, shockwave therapy can be used in patients with bleeding disorders or in patients who are taking anticoagulants. Patients with chronic pain often ask for and request shockwave therapy, despite its many serious contraindications, as it has the potential to provide rapid and lasting pain relief without the need for injections or surgery.

It has been clearly demonstrated that the shock wave can release destructive forces that, observed in transitions, have demonstrated their ability not only to potentially damage brain matter, but also to destroy it. While expanding the limits of shockwave therapy can sometimes be beneficial, the “safety first” approach protects the lives and health of the general population. The presence of the shock wave in or around these sensitive areas can damage the major blood vessels in those areas and place patients at an extremely high risk of catastrophic bleeding. Experience has shown that people with certain health histories and conditions often have adverse reactions to Shockwave.

There are absolute contraindications designed to warn Shockwave professionals not to use the therapy in any area near or around the brain. Shockwave treatment in the stomach area of a pregnant woman is an absolute contraindication, since even at low doses, shock waves can adversely affect the fetus. Avoiding the most conservative guidelines and using Shockwave in situations where there are contraindications entails many serious risks. While there is an absolute contraindication against using shock wave therapy directly on the main nerves, it is acceptable to use shock wave therapy in the areas surrounding the main nerves.

Extracorporeal shock wave therapy is a non-invasive, non-surgical procedure that uses shock waves to treat and heal musculoskeletal conditions by increasing blood flow to the affected area. In cases where there are relative contraindications, shock wave therapy should be used with extreme caution. Conditions that have absolute contraindications to the use of shock wave therapy mean that it should not be used at all.