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Cupping therapy has been used throughout Asia for thousands of years, but modern science hasn’t been able to confirm its benefits. Michael Phelps and other Olympians have red circles on their backs, showing they’ve been trying cupping, too. Read more: 🤍 FACEBOOK: 🤍 TWITTER: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍 TUMBLR: 🤍
An ancient therapy known as "cupping" has become a craze during the 2016 Olympics. U.S. swimmer Michael Phelps was seen with purple spots on his back as a result of the treatment. CBS News medical contributor Dr. Tara Narula looks at the health claims behind this process.
Michael Phelps is spotted wearing dark red or purple circles on his back. Those marks are the result of cupping, an ancient Chinese healing therapy. Do you know how the bleeding cupping works? The therapy should be operated by doctors.
Michael Phelps and many other Olympic Athletes in Rio have been seen with mysterious bruises. Watch this video about Chinese Cupping Therapy to solve the mystery once and for all. Chinese cupping therapy is a centuries old technique which is intended to increase blood flow to promote healing and relaxation. Although the treatment will leave bruises on the skin for several days, cupping shouldn't hurt the recipient. Here you will see Lacey working on one of the chiropractors in her office who receives chiropractic adjustments as well as acupuncture therapy. Whether working by increasing circulation, stimulating nerves, or releasing endorphin’s remains to be seen, but the centuries of experience have shown how powerful cupping is for healing the body naturally. To reach Lacey or any members of the Finish Line team, you can email at lacey🤍finishlinewellness.com or give them a call at 952-746-4162. This video may also give you a sensation referred to as AMSR, or Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response. ASMR is a phenomenon that uses tingle triggers to initiate a tingling sensation that can be described as brain tingles, head tingles, spine tingle, brain massage and even brain orgasm or head orgasm. There are many types of intentional ASMR including, but not limited to, soft spoken ASMR, whisper ASMR, gentile whisper ASMR, role playing ASMR. Unintentional ASMR is also popular, with categories like medical ASMR, chiropractic ASMR, massage ASMR, salon ASMR, shave ASMR, head massage ASMR, clinical ASMR, scalp massage ASMR, painting ASMR, cooking ASMR, eye exam ASMR, and instructional video ASMR.
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US swimmer Michael Phelps has extended his record as the most decorated Olympian of all-time with 23 gold medals. As his medal success has prompted, everyone is asking what are the purple circles dotting his shoulders and back. The answer is an ancient Chinese treatment known as “cupping.” Proponents of this treatment say benefits include increased circulation, decreased muscle tension, decreased inflammation, and improved blood flow. And Phelps, who has been undergoing this treatment for a while now, definitely sees its benefits. Subscribe to us on Youtube: 🤍 Download for IOS: 🤍 Download for Android: 🤍 Follow us on: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Google+: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Weibo: 🤍
American swimmer Michael Phelps brought home yet another Olympic gold medal, but the world’s attention has been focused on the mysterious red, bruise marks on his body. The marks were made by cupping therapy, a traditional Chinese medicine treatment. Cupping therapy can be performed by placing a burning cotton bud inside a glass cup, which creates a vacuum inside. Or, the air inside the cups can be sucked out by a suction device. The cups are usually left on the body for up to 10 minutes, making the skin red and swollen with a circular mark. This expands the capillaries and draw blood to the cupped areas. The therapy is believed to reduce soreness and help heal overworked muscles. -- Next Animation Studio’s News Direct service provides daily, high-quality, informative 3D news animations that fill in for missing footage and help viewers understand breaking news stories or in-depth features on science, technology, and health. Sign up for a free trial of News Direct's news animations at 🤍 To subscribe to News Direct or for more info, please visit: 🤍
Those funky circle-shaped bruises on athletes in the Rio Games have their roots in the Bay Area. Allen Martin reports. (8/8/16) Official Site: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍cbssf
An ancient physical therapy technique most used in China called “cupping” is having a moment in the global spotlight thanks to one of its devotees – U.S. Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps. The technique has been gaining in popularity in the West despite mixed opinions on whether it provides any real medicinal benefit. CCTV America’s Karina Huber tries the therapy herself.
Many people were trying to figure out what are the marks on Olympic Swimmer, Michael Phelps body. The marks on his body come from cupping. Phelps is one of many celebrities who have gotten into the latest health trend of cupping. Cupping is an eastern practice that is supposed to be beneficial for an individuals blood circulation to muscle pain. It is also believed to be able to rid the body of toxins. With all of these benefits it makes perfect sense that he would like to get his blood flowing prior to competing in the pool. It's no wonder the pro athlete was game to get the blood flowing before he hit the pool in Rio, but how does cupping work, exactly?
The cupping therapy may soon become as much as a pain-killing or as little as a soothing fad in the States, as most Olympics-maniac Americans have seen either by poolside or on TV the dark-reddish marks on their multiple gold medalist Michael Phelps. Cupping has been around for a very long time as ancient Greek and Roman texts have both mentioned it in passing. It has been an established medical practice in China for at least 2,000 years now. But it is still relatively lesser known in the United States, except for those who have seen Phelps in water or like him have smacked the feelings of it themselves. Like and often combined with acupuncture, cupping is meant to increase blood circulation to around certain nodes of the main functional human systems, to help kill pains or to assist heal ailments. "So, it's really great for anyone with any type of pain - whether that's just you woke up and you're having some back pain that day or more chronic conditions like arthritis or fibromyalgia," says Lea Gance, acupuncturist with the YinOva Center. Cupping also has its followers among such American celebrities as Jennifer Aniston and Gwyneth Paltrow who would bear the large circular bruises the glass cups would leave after treatment. Those same noticeable marks on Phelps has intrigued renewed interest in the ancient Chinese tradition. Endorsement by a multi-time Olympian and 21 Olympic gold medal winner like Phelps is likely to give the practice more legitimacy, though it's still too early to confirm in America about the medical benefits of cupping. A 2012 review of existing studies on cupping has found some benefits for those suffering from shingles, facial paralysis and acne but not sore muscles. The review has said that the studies weren't done carefully so their results aren't reliable. But other medical professionals insist more studies need to be done before we can make any concrete conclusions. "I agree some of the qualities of the studies weren't perfect but it still doesn't mean that there isn't something there that some of my patients find very beneficial. So, I think we have to be careful we don't do a blanket endorsement - we don't have enough evidence for that - but I don't think we should throw out the baby with the bathwater just because the perfect studies haven't been completed yet," says Brent Bauer, director of the Complementary and Integrative Medicine Program of Mayo Clinic. More on: 🤍 Subscribe us on Youtube: 🤍 CCTV+ official website: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍
NEW YORK — American swimmer Michael Phelps brought home yet another Olympic gold medal, but the world’s attention has been focused on the mysterious red, bruise marks on his body. The marks were made by cupping therapy, a traditional Chinese medicine treatment. Cupping therapy can be performed by placing a burning cotton bud inside a glass cup, which creates a vacuum inside. Or, the air inside the cups can be sucked out by a suction device. The cups are usually left on the body for up to 10 minutes, making the skin red and swollen with a circular mark. This expands the capillaries and draw blood to the cupped areas. The therapy is believed to reduce soreness and help heal overworked muscles. - Welcome to TomoNews, where we animate the most entertaining news on the internets. Come here for an animated look at viral headlines, US news, celebrity gossip, salacious scandals, dumb criminals and much more! Subscribe now for daily news animations that will knock your socks off. Visit our official website for all the latest, uncensored videos: 🤍 Check out our Android app: 🤍 Check out our iOS app: 🤍 Get top stories delivered to your inbox everyday: 🤍 See a story that should be animated? Tell us about it! Suggest a story here: 🤍 Stay connected with us here: Facebook 🤍 Twitter 🤍tomonewsus 🤍 Google+ 🤍 Instagram 🤍tomonewsus 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Crying dog breaks the internet’s heart — but this sad dog story has a happy ending" 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Ever wondered what cupping therapy is? This video explains how it's used and how it can help you! Check out our blog for more info about chiropractic services! 🤍 Like us on facebook! 🤍 Visit our office website for office information! 🤍 Please like our videos and subscribe to our channel for more!
Cupping is a technique used at BioMechanic Physical Therapy. Please visit us at 🤍 If you watched a certain swimmer’s Rio Games, when he propelled the United States 4×100-meter relay team to a gold medal, you know the answer: Michael Phelps. Practitioners of the healing technique — or sometimes the athletes themselves — place specialized cups on the skin. Then they use either heat or an air pump to create suction between the cup and the skin, pulling the skin slightly up and away from the underlying muscles. The suction typically lasts for only a few minutes, but it’s enough time to cause the capillaries just beneath the surface to rupture, creating the circular, eye-catching bruises that have been so visible on Phelps as well as members of the United States men’s gymnastics team. If the bruising effect looks oddly familiar, it’s because it’s the same thing that happens when someone sucks on your neck and leaves a hickey. While it may look like Phelps and several other Olympians with those skin marks have been in a bar fight, the telltale dots actually are signs of “cupping,” an ancient Chinese healing practice that is experiencing an Olympic moment. Please Subscribe to our YouTube channel 🤍 At BioMechanic Physical Therapy our techniques are founded in your body’s mechanics; from when your foot hits the ground then up through your knees, hips and beyond. A common example is when over pronation in the foot causes knee pain. Maybe you just need new shoes – not a knee operation. We can help sort that out. Our Doctors of Physical Therapy ensure that the physics of you are optimized to get to the reason of why you; 1. developed a problem that came on slowly or 2. what mechanics may have been thrown off by your injury or surgery. We use precise tools to measure, our analytical minds to solve the problem , and our hands to restore you to perfect! We know it is important to address your symptoms now, but more importantly — to also correct the source of your pain. This makes you feel better now – and it prevents your problem from coming back. Call today – before it gets worse! – for a Free Screening 703-723-7726
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As Michael Phelps made his fourth Olympic appearance in Rio – many questioned what were those giant purple spots all over his body. Turns out they are the results of cupping, an ancient practice of using suction. “It allows for circulation and blood flow if there are any kind of blockages. It helps the neuro-system flow as well because once you have good nutrition flow then there is enough oxygen reaching the cells and the body can heal correctly,” said Murtaza Hameed, a local Chiropractic Physician. I made my way to Awra Chiropractic to check it out for myself. Similar to a massage, cupping releases tension in muscles, however instead of kneading the muscle, it bursts capillaries in the designated area to increase blood flow thus the bruising. “The bruise is because you’re increasing circulation of blood, capillary infiltrate to the area, which will then allow for any of the negative scar tissue, adhesion any kind of injury or micro stress any trauma, that’s going to clear it out so that it can heal properly,” said Hameed. Increased blood flow isn’t the only reason athletes are turning to cupping while they compete, there are a few other benefits as well. “With cupping there aren’t a lot of side effects and it is only focused on where they need it. So usually they will do it in their shoulders or legs depends on the sport. If they are runners the legs and the shoulders for swimming like Michael Phelps. So a lot of times they will do it because it helps them heal the muscle more quickly with the least amount of side effects,” said Hameed. Many who practice modern medicine disagree with cupping, saying there isn’t enough proof the method works. Naperville News 17’s Natalie Vitale reports.
You've probably seen the marks on Michael Phelps' body. Did you know it's from something called 'cupping?' Find out more about this pain relief technique. Subscribe to KMBC on YouTube now for more: 🤍 Get more Kansas City news: 🤍 Like us:🤍 Follow us: 🤍 Google+: 🤍
Live at Four tries out cupping after Michael Phelps' dark red spots went viral during Sunday night's Olympic swimming events.
Cupping is becoming the trendy healing method for some people but others are doubtful if its legally acceptable. Find out the reason here. Visit blog: 🤍 Please subscribe to our Copper Compression Blog channel for more health and fitness guides. (Subscribe on the link below.) Channel ► 🤍
Triathletes go through a lot in their triathlon training so we'll do anything we can to become a faster triathlete, including Michael Phelps' cupping and acupuncture treatment. But can cupping and acupuncture actually help with your triathlon training, watch and find out. Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Google + : 🤍
To get notified about new video uploads, subscribe to Well+Good's channel: 🤍 Cupping therapy is a wellness treatment that has been used for hundreds of years. While we may instantly think of those huge bruises on Michael Phelps’ back, it can really be used for all sorts of ailments. On this episode of What the Wellness, Ella Dove explores more about what cupping actually does, how it works, and gets all the tips you need to know before you go to a cupping appointment. Follow along to see what Ella thinks about the treatment and if it’s weird or actually worth it. #cuppingtherapy #whatthewellness #wellandgood Ella got her cupping treatment at Klara Brown Acupuncture: 🤍 Subscribe to Well+Good’s channel for all the latest in the wellness world: 🤍 Check out more episodes of What The Wellness here: Artificial intelligence running app: 🤍 IV Drip: 🤍 About Well+Good: From the beginning, Well+Good launched as the premier lifestyle and news publication devoted to the wellness scene—and its chic lifestyle components. Created by two journalists—and joined by many more—Well+Good is known for its impeccable reporting and trend-spotting on the healthy living beat. Well+Good has become the leading source of intel on boutique fitness and the juice industry, plus cutting-edge nutrition, natural beauty, and more. Well+Good is your healthiest relationship. You can find Well+Good here: Site 🖥️: 🤍 Instagram 📸: 🤍 Facebook 👍: 🤍 Twitter 🐤: 🤍 Pinterest 📌: 🤍
Cupping, an ancient Chinese healing practice, is known for speeding up muscle recovery and improves blood circulation. Dr. Constance Bradley was in studio to talk about this routine that Olympic athletes, like Michael Phelps, say is a tried and true method.
You may have noticed a bunch of athletes at the Rio Olympics with large red circles all over their skin, including 19-time Olympic gold-medal winner Michael Phelps and American swimmer Natalie Coughlin. The marks are the result of cupping therapy, a technique using suction cups that has been practiced throughout Asia for thousands of years. It is so popular in China that it is even performed by street vendors in Yunnan Province, according to The Associated Press. Proponents say that cupping can help with pain, back problems, and other general aches. But modern science has not been able to confirm the benefits beyond a placebo effect, according to Business Insider's Rebecca Harrington.
Michael Phelps, winner of numerous Olympic gold medals, has been competing in the Rio Olympics with large round bruises on his back, a result of a recovery method called cupping. What is cupping and why is Phelps doing it? Jimmy Dore breaks it down. Subscribe Here ▶ 🤍 Full audio version of The Jimmy Dore Show on iTunes ▶ 🤍 Join our community by liking, commenting and sharing to help us reach a wider audience. Keep it positive! Strong independent media depends on your support. Here's how to contribute: ▶ Become a premium member ▶ 🤍 ▶ Use this Amazon link to do your shopping (Bookmark it!) ▶ 🤍 Jimmy Dore on Twitter ▶ 🤍 Edited by Hank Thompson ▶ 🤍 ABOUT THE JIMMY DORE SHOW: The Jimmy Dore Show is a hilarious and irreverent take on news, politics and culture featuring Jimmy Dore, a professional stand up comedian, author and podcaster. With over 5 million downloads on iTunes, the show is also broadcast on KPFK stations throughout the country. It is part of the Young Turks Network the largest online news show in the world.
Dean and St. Mary's doctor Mandira Mehra explains the practice of cupping and why U.S. athletes are undertaking the practice in Rio.
Tim Muriello, Fitness and Supplement Expert for I'llPumpYouUp.com, explains what cupping is and gives you his unbiased opinion on where it works on not. Don't Forget to Subscribe! Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 A 'Like' and 'Fav' is really appreciated!! Thanks for watching! Feel free to comment!! Grab one of our bangin' shirts!!! 🤍 I'llPumpYouUp.com is an online bodybuilding supplement store that prides itself on super low prices, great customer service, and fast and accurate shipping! We also strive to be full of awesome resources to help you fulfill your fitness goals; videos, articles, a supplement guide, a forum, reviews, and more!
Star US swimmer Michael Phelps has captured headlines in Rio's Olympic pool this week for his astonishing lifetime haul of gold medals, and for the curious red circles on his shoulder, which are boosting the practice of 'cupping' in China.
As Michael Phelps gathered with his teammates by the pool before their gold medal swim at the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, many asked: What, were those circular markings all over his upper back and shoulders? It turns out, there's a very good ex Subscribe to WDSU on YouTube now for more: 🤍 Get more New Orleans news: 🤍 Like us: 🤍 Follow us: 🤍 Google+: 🤍
The internet is reacting to the red and purple bruise-like marks that covered Michael Phelps' body on Sunday night.
Last year, it wasn't just Michael Phelps' big win in the Rio Olympics that had people talking about the U.S. swimming star. It was also the dark purple circles on his shoulders. Phelps, who won the 19th Olympic gold medal of his career in Rio and helped the U.S. men's team to victory in the 4x100 meters freestyle relay, is one of a number of Olympic athletes practicing "cupping," an ancient Chinese healing practice. Video: AP Music: Big Bang Fuzz For more videos, subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Check out The Quint for more news: 🤍 To Stay Updated, Download The Quint App: Google Play Store: 🤍 Apple App Store: 🤍 Follow The Quint here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Also Follow The Quint in Hindi: 🤍