INTERX DEVICES FOR PROFESSIONALS

INTERX DEVICES FOR PROFESSIONALS

The InterX® Professional Devices

The InterX® Professional 5002 is designed specifically for pain and rehabilitation specialists. Interactive technology is combined with a new user interface providing immediate access to preset stimulation patterns to treat a full range of injuries and conditions. The graphical displays provide users with quick and easy access to treatment applications for acute and chronic conditions, as well as new treatment cycle programs.

The InterX 5002 can both be used to identify optimal treatment points, helping to ensure the most effective targeted treatment. Unique interactive stimulation provides highly effective, non-invasive, non-drug pain relief with simple treatment applications. Lightweight, portable and battery operated, the InterX Professional Products are the perfect solution to effective and simple pain and injury management for pain and rehabilitation specialists everywhere and an important addition to any rehabilitation program. A range of accessory electrodes are available which provide multiple treatment options, including soft tissue manipulation and dynamic function.

The InterX 5002

  • Graphic display
  • Subjective and objective measurements
  • X4 AA Batteries
  • Training manual provided
  • Compatible with all accessory electrodes
  • 15 preset stimulation patterns providing a wide range of high and low frequency settings

Contact us for a quote on professional or personal products

DRUG FREE  |  NON-INVASIVE

InterX® TECHNOLOGY

For more information, please read our Frequently Asked Questions section
There you can view questions asked by other patients, or submit your own question for our experts.

Click here to view all references to the above claims.

REFERENCES

1 Gorodetskyi I G, Gorodnichenko A I, Tursin P S, Reshetnyak V K, Uskov, O N: Non-invasive interactive Neurostimulation in the post-operative recovery of patients with a trochanteric fracture of the femur. J Bone Joint Surg [Br]2007;89-B:1488-94.
2 Maale G: The effect of the InterX 5000 on pain reduction in the severe chronic orthopedic patient. Presented at International Congress of Technology in Arthroplasty, Kyoto, Japan, September 29-October 2, 2005

3 I. G. Gorodetskyi et al, The effects of non-invasive, interactive Neurostimulation on pain and edema during post-surgical rehabilitation following internal fixation of unstable bi-malleolar ankle fractures, Presented as a poster by Dr James Dillard at the IASP 2008, Glasgow, Scotland. Accepted for publication Dec 2009, Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery
4 Jan Magnus Bjordal, Mark I. Johnson, Anne Elisabeth Ljunggreen; Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) can reduce postoperative analgesic consumption. A meta-analysis with assessment of optimal treatment parameters for postoperative pain
European Journal of Pain 7 (2003) 181-188
5 Melzack R: Prolonged relief of pain by brief, intense transcutaneous somatic stimulation. Pain. 1975;1: 357-373.
6 Somers D, Clemente F R, TENS for the management of neuropathic pain: The effects of frequency and electrode position on prevention of allodynia in a rat model of CRPS type II, Phys Ther, Vol. 86, no.5, 2006: pg 698-709
7 Breit R, Van der Wall H, Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation for Postoperative Pain Relief After Total Knee Arthroplasty, The Journal of Arthroplasty Vol. 19 No. 1 2004
8 Carroll D, Tramer M, McQuay H, Nye B, Moore A. Randomization is important in studies with pain outcomes: Systematic review of transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation in acute postoperative pain. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1996; 77:798-803
9 Walsh D. Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation. In Acupuncture and Related Techniques in Physical Therapy. Eds. Hopwood V, Lovesey M, Mokone S. New York: Churchill Livingston; 1997: 111 – 118.
10 Schultz SP, Driban JB, and Swanik CB. The evaluation of electrodermal properties in the identification of myofascial trigger points. Arch Phys Med Rehabil. 2007;88(6): 780-784.
11 Agatha P. Colbert, Jinkook Yun, Adrian Larsen, Tracy Edinger, William L. Gregory and Tran Thong,, Skin Impedance Measurements for Acupuncture Research: Development of a Continuous Recording System. eCAM 2008 5(4):443-450; doi:10.1093/ecam/nem060
12 Korr, I.M., H.M. Wright and J.A. Chace. Cutaneous patterns of sympathetic activity in clinical abnormalities of the musculoskeletal system. Acta Neuroveg, 25:589-606, 1964
13 Zang Hee Cho Ph.D. Neuro-Acupuncture, Volume 1: Neuroscience Basics ISBN: 9780970645517; Calif: Q-Puncture Inc; 2001
14 Lee KH, Chung JM, Willis WD. Inhibition of primate spinothalamic tract cells by TENS. J Neurosurg. 1985; 62: 276-287
15 Linda S. Chesterton, Nadine E. Foster, Christine C. Wright, G. David Baxter and Panos Barlas
Effects of TENS frequency, intensity and stimulation site parameter manipulation on pressure pain thresholds in healthy human subjects
Pain, Volume 106, Issues 1-2, November 2003, Pages 73-80
16 Garrison DW, Foreman RD: Effects of prolonged transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) and variation of stimulation variables on dorsal horn cell activity, Eur J Phys Med Rehabil 6:87-94, 1997
17 Reilly JP, Applied Bioelectricity: From Electrical Stimulation to Electropathology, 1998 Springer-Verlag NY. pg 130 and 233
18 Christie Q. Huang, Robert K. Shepherd Reduction in excitability of the auditory nerve following electrical stimulation at high stimulus rates: Varying Effects of electrode surface area Hearing Research 146 (2000) 57-71
19G Pyne-Geithman G, Clark J F, InterX elicits significantly greater physiological response than TENS: Lymphocyte metabolism and Cytokine production. Presented as a poster at IASP 2010, Montreal, Canada. Aug. 29th 2010.
20 Han J S, Acupuncture: neuropeptide release produced by electrical stimulation of different frequencies. Trends in Neurosciences, Vol. 26, No.1, January 2003
21 Hamza, M.A. et al. (1999) Effect of the frequency of transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation on the postoperative opioid analgesic requirement and recovery profile. Anesthesiology 91, 1232-1238
22 Chandran P, Sluka KA. Development of opioid tolerance with repeated transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation administration. Pain. 2003;102:195-201
23 Josimari M. DeSantana, PhD, Valter J. Santana-Filho, MSc, Kathleen A. Sluka, PhD: Modulation Between High- and Low-Frequency Transcutaneous Electric Nerve Stimulation Delays the Development of Analgesic Tolerance in Arthritic Rats Arch Phys Med Rehabil Vol 89, April 2008: pg 754-760

“Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.”
Arthur C. Clarke, 1962

“Witchcraft to the ignorant…. Simple science to the learned”
Leigh Brackett, 1942