As already explained, the adequate supply to the tissue cells involved in all of the aforementioned processes is a fundamental prerequisite of human health. It is also essential for improving sporting performance. If the microcirculation, which is responsible for the exchange of substances between the cells and the blood, is slowed as a result of limited microvascular movements, this prevents cells and tissue from being adequately supplied and having waste products disposed of as needed. However, the use of BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy can speed the insufficient movements of the microvessels back up, improving their performance and their normal widths, similar to enhancing sporting performance. BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy is an innovative and consequent development from traditional "magnetic field therapy", in which the well-established positive effects of a pulsing magnetic field were combined with the properties of a special electromagnetic signal. This has allowed BEMER to achieve new medicinal effects in the body's microcirculation. But it is important to not confuse the scientifically proven BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy with the scientifically untested magnetic field therapy. Numerous publications and scientific studies have demonstrated that BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy can shorten regeneration times thanks to the positive effect it has on the microcirculation, which in turn allows for longer training units. But the therapy is not just capable of improving sporting performance, it can also reduce the risk of sporting injuries, accelerate healing, and shorten rehabilitation. It doesn't matter whether it's for leading competitive sports, high-performance sports, amateur sports or leisure sports – regardless of whether you are aiming to enhance sporting performance or improve your quality of life – BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy has been proven to improve performance. In sports, it ensures faster regeneration, minimizes training downtime, improves the quality of training, optimizes competition preparations, reduces the risk of injuries, and speeds up the healing of sporting injuries. Whatever the application, BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy also strengthens the immune system and reduces the risk of infection. Of course, the quality of improvements in sporting performance are a matter of perspective, because there are many reasons why people engage in sports. While those in competitive and high-performance sports aim for sporting achievements, others gain satisfaction in the field of amateur sports. And there are many people who also enjoy leisure sports, be it on their own or with other like-minded people. But what all of them share is that with enhancements to sporting performance comes respect – for yourself or for each other. And this is just what BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy helps to achieve. To put it another way – improvements to sporting performance through the use of BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy are not only recognizable among sporting communities but also in our day-to-day lives.
Improving sporting performance
Sport is supposed to be the most wonderful pastime in the world. And while this may hold true for many sporting enthusiasts, who either watch passively in awe as a spectator, or are among the many who engage in professional, amateur and leisure sports, although one doesn't necessarily exclude the other! Most people today are likely aware that sport is not just fun, but also healthy. And the famous answer given by Winston Churchill when a reporter asked him how he could reach such a ripe age – "no sports" – is something that most today also don't believe in. This answer, of course, was likely in jest, because in his youth, Churchill engaged in plenty of sport and also strives to increase his sporting performance. Sports medicine has also disproven Churchill's famous quote several times over. It is also undisputed that sport is simply fun, whether it's leisure sports, amateur sports, or professional sports. But to what limits? It's in the nature of man to perform. Whether for ourselves or for others, in work or our private lives – the desire to improve our performance is ubiquitous. This makes the desire to increase our sporting performance thoroughly understandable. And of course, the desire of a professional sportsperson to improve their sporting performance is also tied in with the desire and ambition for maximum sporting achievements. But there's also a flip side to the coin. Leading sports professionals know all about this. It's not uncommon for the desire to increase sporting performance to give rise to the temptation of using unauthorized performance enhancers. And the fact that this can have fatal consequences, which has even resulted in human tragedies in the past, is something understood not only by professional cyclists.
Improving Sporting Performance without Performance-Enhancing Drugs
However, the aim here is not to examine the dangers of unauthorized performance enhancers, but to show how a fully legal and also healthy method can be applied to increase sporting performance. Balanced and strategic training is just as important as a healthy diet and lifestyle. But an effective metabolism and an equally functional circulation of the body are not to be underestimated. Let's take a look at our circulation first. It starts with the heart, the central organ of the cardiovascular system. If medals were awarded to organs for sporting achievements, the heart would surely win gold for its performance. It ceaselessly pumps and distributes blood throughout our body, day for day, from the day we are born to the day we die. An adult's heart rate (the number of heart beats a minute) is approximately 60 to 80 a minute. With each heart beat, around 60 to 80 ml of blood is pumped into the aorta. The aorta transports the blood into the large vessels of the [http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blutkreislauf]("Blutkreislauf") circulation ‒ the arteries. This is achieved by means of the pressure generated in the heart. If the lifespan of a human being is 70 years, between 200 and 250 million liters of blood would be pumped through the blood vessels during this time by 2.5 billion heartbeats – truly an exceptional sporting achievement! The arteries branch out further and further on the way, becoming thinner and smaller in the process, and their cross section becomes increasing smaller as well. The smallest of these vessels are referred to as capillaries. These capillaries and the sections just before and after them are referred to as the microcirculation. Microcirculation is very important to our organism. It represents not only a major reservoir of blood, but also affects blood pressure, facilitates heat exchange, and transports oxygen and nutrients to the 80 to 100 trillion cells that comprise our human organism. In return, waste products and toxins are then removed from the cells.
Enhancing Sporting Performance by Improving Microcirculation
As previously explained, the microcirculation performs essential transport duties by supplying the tissue and organs with oxygen and nutrients and disposing of metabolic waste products. The strengthening of the immune system is another important effect of a well-functioning microcirculation. But what influence does effective microcirculation have on enhancing sporting performance? The answer to this is easy:
* Effective circulation ensures the generation of enough biological energy.
* Good blood flow properties ensures that the muscle cells are adequately supplied with oxygen and nutrients.
* Effective microcirculation results in faster regeneration phases after training or physical exercise.
Of course, effective microcirculation is not just important for top competitive sports and high-performance sports, but also for amateur sports and leisure sports – anyone aiming to enhance their sporting performance. Unfortunately, it is also the case that optimum microcirculation is not always a matter of course, even for trained sportspeople. Improper nutrition, stress (for example in competitive conditions), mental resignation, sickness or susceptibility to certain diseases can ensure that the transport of blood and the metabolism are impaired – factors that also apply to amateur and leisure sportspeople. The question arises here of the extent to which drugs should or can be taken (where not prescribed by a doctor) without creating a risk of violating doping regulations. Here, a solution must be sought that enables the body's cells to "gain momentum" without medication while also achieving the desired increase in sporting performance. The answer can be found in BEMER Physical Vascular Therapy.