How to use the Handheld Cold Laser LLLT

Low-level or cold laser therapy is the application of red and near infrared light over injuries or wounds to improve soft tissue healing and relieve both acute and chronic pain. Low-level therapy uses cold (sub-thermal) laser light energy to direct bio-stimulative light energy to the body's cells without injuring or damaging them in any way. The therapy is precise and accurate and offers safe and effective treatment for a wide variety of conditions. The energy range of low level laser light lies between 1 and 500 mW (milliwatts),It is also known as low level laser, soft laser or low intensity laser. 

Laser therapy is a medical breakthrough therapeutic device with unparalleled applications and treatment outcomes.  It works fast, is drug-free, all-natural, and promotes proper healing AND pain reduction. It is virtually no side effects or risks, and it is quick and convenient. Pain relief is often immediate. And while treatment, you will most likely feel a soothing warmth. There is no pain associated during laser application. Laser treatment is relaxing and some people even fall asleep.  

*NOTE: It is recommended that you wear Safety Glasses while using any laser. No matter what class laser (even pointer pen lasers)- NEVER look directly into any laser.


TROY'S TIP: When it comes to use if either the Pulse or Continues mood  it’s different for each horse or person. It’s recommended the Pulse is best for arthritic or old injuries and continues is for fresh, but I like to watch the horses reactions to get the best response. I tend you start at the outside of a wound or at the top or bottom of a tendon and work my way around the area. I find if you hold the laser in one area for 90 seconds and then move it to the next are and continue until you have done this 3 times in each spot is the best way to get relief.



Download Equine Acupressure Chart


Print Equine Acupressure Chart

TROY'S TIP: Buy the book - Equine Acupressure, A Working Manual

Equine Acupressure, A Working Manual by Amy Snow; Nancy A. Zidonis


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