US 6-8, EU 39-42
LiteWalk is a physiological medical device that mimics walking for populations with limited mobility, supporting local blood flow circulation and preventing venous stasis.
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Proper venous blood flow in the legs is dependent to a large extent on our ability to walk.
Walking activates physiological mechanisms that support the venous circulation in the lower limbs and helps drive the blood upwards towards the heart. These mechanisms prevent venous stasis and the many detrimental medical conditions that could arise from venous stasis.
The LiteWalk mimics the natural physiological mechanisms in the body. It includes a pair of unique pneumatic sandals, with inflatable chambers that are located according to the main anatomy of the foot. The LiteWalk is designed to sequentially inflate and deflate the pressure chambers in the sandals in a manner that resembles the sequence of walking, from heel to toes.
The LiteWalk is extremely comfortable, with a soothing “massage like” feeling. The user can either sit or lie down and continue with normal activity, while the LiteWalk continuously supports the blood flow circulation.
The LiteWalk is Intended primarily for home use for a temporary increase in local blood circulation in the lower extremities and temporary relief of minor muscle aches and pains where applied. Prevention of venous stasis is key in the attempts to avoid the detrimental pathological conditions that may arise from improper blood flow in the legs.
US 9-11, EU 43-45
SIZE : MEDIUM
US 6-8, EU 39-42
SIZE : SMALL
US 3-5, EU 35-38
People with certain disabilities
Patients after surgery (particularly certain orthopedic surgeries)
People confined to bed for an extended period of time
People with limited walking ability
The LiteWalk should not be used by people with presumptive evidence of congestive heart failure where an increase in blood returned to the heart could be detrimental, pre-existing deep vein thrombosis (DVT) or blood clots, existing hemorrhagic disease or coagulation problems, thrombophlebitis, and pulmonary embolism. It is recommended to consult with a physician whenever there is doubt whether it is clinically safe to use foot compression prophylaxis.