Theraband resistance bands set, professional non-latex elastic band for upper & decrease body exercise, electricity schooling with out weights, bodily remedy, pilates, rehab, yellow & pink & green, novice

(8 customer reviews)

$13.34

  • make sure this suits
  • by using getting into your model variety.
  • stretches, tones & situations all major muscle groups, best for those with latex allergic reactions or sensitivities
  • simple & clean to apply product for higher & lower body sporting events that can be executed anywhere, is good for conditioning & rehabbing muscle tissues
  • the non-latex resistance band increases both electricity & flexibility in a subtle & natural manner
  • rehabilitate muscle tissues via easy yet effective workouts to growth electricity & enhance movement
  • each band measures five toes lengthy x 4 inches extensive and is derived in three colour-coded resistance ranges: yellow-3-4. 3 lbs.; crimson-three. 7-five. 5 lbs.; inexperienced-4. 6-6. 7 lbs.

Availability: 396 in stock

SKU: C114ZS8H9L830 Category:

from the producer

theraband latex-free resistance bands

theraband latex-unfastened resistance bands are the appropriate device for resistance exercise in the hospital, on the gymnasium, at home, or on the move. Theraband elastic resistance facilitates to increase electricity, mobility, and feature, in addition to reduce joint ache. Exercising applications using theraband bands help rehabilitate accidents, improve practical moves of older adults, improve athletic performance, and aid in treating many continual illnesses.

ditch the free weights and try these simple to apply latex bands that help build and tone muscles thru effective and negative force on muscle tissues and joints.

  • enhance posture
  • boom motor characteristic
  • growth electricity and electricity
  • prevent falls
  • improve balance
  • decrease pain
  • boom grip electricity
  • enhance cardiovascular health
  • theraband resistance bands physical activities

    1. Drape theraband resistance band in the back of lower back and grab it with other hand on the decrease returned.

    2. Grab tightly with each hands.

    3. Raise arm upward, above head.

    four. Slowly return to starting role and repeat.

    1. Hold the band together with your palms shoulder-width aside over your head.

    2. Pull your hands immediately down and out.

    three. Press your chest out and draw your shoulder blades down.

    four. Raise arms up and repeat.

    1. Stand on the center of the band with both toes.

    2. Hold close the ends of the band at shoulder degree.

    3. Carry out squat, keeping returned & elbows immediately.

    four. Preserve and slowly return and repeat.

    product description

    attractively retail packaged, those packs are best for domestic shelling out in which a latex-loose product is wanted to address an allergy/sensitivity and where affected person development thru rehab is prescribed.

    Item Weight

    3.53, ounces

    Department

    Supply

    Manufacturer

    Performance, Health, Inc.

    ASIN

    B003YR7G8K

    Domestic Shipping

    Item, can, be, shipped, within, U.S.

    International Shipping

    This, item, is, not, eligible, for, international, shipping., Learn, More

    Item model number

    20380

    Customer Reviews

    4.6, out, of, 5, stars, 1, 592, ratings, 4.6, out, of, 5, stars

    Best Sellers Rank

    #2, 771, in, Sports, &, Outdoors, (See, Top, 100, in, Sports, &, Outdoors), #42, in, Exercise, Bands, &, Tubes

    Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

    No

    8 reviews for Theraband resistance bands set, professional non-latex elastic band for upper & decrease body exercise, electricity schooling with out weights, bodily remedy, pilates, rehab, yellow & pink & green, novice

    1. Hoosier Hayseed

      I have just solved a big problem. At least, it was a problem for me.I have retired, and found myself woefully out of shape, and weak – which shouldn’t have been surprising, since I have never undertaken to indulge in any sort of physical conditioning, almost at all.Oh, I have lifted the occasional dumbbell, and even have a set of barbells, but I have never seriously attempted to get into any routine of physical improvement, because I frankly never needed it.But that was before I got old, and progressively weaker.It comes on you gradually, as you get older, until one day you realize just how weak you are.When I finally did realize that I was never going to get any stronger unless I made a concerted effort to do so, I began to look around for different methods to use to build up my strength.Lifting weights has always turned me off, because for one thing, it’s hard, and you don’t see much immediate improvement. The only thing lifting weights has ever seemed to accomplish, for me, has been to induce incredible amounts of aches and pains, which I don’t need, for sure.I tried medicine balls, and bought a couple of them, but just couldn’t get too enthused about the medicine ball.Then I discovered kettlebells, and got somewhat excited, at first, because one could supposedly not only improve his basic strength situation, but even achieve superior strength, which I thought wouldn’t be a bad thing.And so I ended up buying first a ten pound, then a fifteen pound, and then even a thirty-five pound kettlebell, and began to swing them around, since that’s what you do with a kettlebell.But I very soon came to realize that they were dangerous – and a 35 lb kettlebell, swung around by an old, out-of-shape senior, just had to be a disaster waiting to happen.Can you imagine what would happen if you had sweaty hands, and lost your grip while swinging a 35 lb. kettlebell back and forth between your legs? To suddenly lose your momentum, finding yourself reeling across the room and possibly ricocheting off the wall – or worse – was something I didn’t like to think about.The sobering thought is that it only has to happen once, and if you’re lucky enough to escape without any sort of injury, or bashing some breakable item – or worse yet, breaking a foot or an ankle, what about the next time it slips out of your hands?I didn’t want to tempt fate, and continue swinging that heavy kettlebell until some misfortune actually struck, so I abandoned the whole notion of kettlebells, and began to look elsewhere.But the one thing that all of these methods of increasing your physical strength had in common was that they all involved handling heavy weights, and lifting, swinging, or in some manner moving them around.I couldn’t shake the idea that there just had to be a way to increase your muscle strength without resorting to such brutal, and physically harmful (to yourself) methods of, in one way or another, dealing with heavy weights, and all of the associated aches and pains they bring on.Isometric exercises intrigued me, and I bought several books about that, but they almost seemed too vague as to just how you would embark upon a consistent program to build yourself up, although the first hurdle seemed to be just being convinced that it actually worked, which was not altogether clear in my mind.Also, I saw, and bought, a couple of books about the “slow burn,” or lifting weights in an exaggerated super-slow method, which was supposed to short-cut the process of exhausting your muscles, so that you achieved maximum results with minimum effort. The idea was to use the heaviest weights you could manage to lift, but do it very slowly.I’m not so sure about that. The theory sounds fine, but you’re still lifting weights, although they maintain that doing it in a deliberately super-slow manner would eliminate the aches and pains of pumping iron.Finally, I saw a book about the Chest Expander, and using elastic bands or tubes to build muscle strength. This book was written by an Englishman, back in the early part of the 20th century – actually about 1930 – but I was really taken by the message he presented.He maintains that through using very low-powered strands – meaning tubes or springs or whatever, but only in strengths of 5, 10, 15, or 20 lbs. for example, and by using his methodology of exercises, which involved primarily only four or five basic moves, one could build up superior strength, and it only took a few minutes a day, with moves that generally needed about 10 or 15 reps to achieve their objective.That made sense to me, plus he had many testimonials, including pictures, of people who had achieved amazing results on his program.The problem has been that the Chest Expanders they sell today all utilize tubes with such powerful strengths that only a gorilla, or Superman, could use them.A typical example has 5 tubes, all of which are 20 kg, or 44 lbs. of resistance. That’s 220 lbs, which even Arnold himself might have trouble with.If you can stretch out a 220 lb. Chest Expander, you don’t need one.Somehow, they think that a super-powerful Chest Expander would result in a strong user. What they don’t seem to understand is that the user has to be strong enough to pull it, and that’s why he’s buying it in the first place.It doesn’t make a lot of sense for a beginner to be expected to pull world-class weight limits, but that’s what it amounts to, when you pick up a chest expander with 220 lbs. of resistance.But they just will not sell the lower-strength expanders, or even a 10 lb, for example, single-strand tube with handles, in the 16″ length of a chest expander.They’re all around 60″ in length, and can’t be shortened.However: These low-powered flat bands, (such as 10 or 15 lbs.) with the ends wrapped around a couple of 5″ lengths of PVC tube, like a scroll, which would allow me to make it any length I wanted, means that I can pull and stretch to my heart’s content, and, hopefully, achieve the fitness that he promises one can achieve, without killing yourself in the process, and attempting something so hard that it’s bound to fail.We’ll see what happens, but so far, I like it, and see no reason that I will not have the will and desire to continue, and actually make myself strong, and feel physically good, without all the aches and pains of old age, which being physically fit promises to do.Read more

    2. Paul T. Burnett

      In the past I have used bands provided by either a physical therapist or a doctor’s office. This color coding is different from those bands of which the yellow was stronger than the red. The green is more like a gray band I wore out. Since I don’t know the ratings of the previous bands comparison is difficult. Any way, I found the new yellow band useful for most of my exercises. The green band replace the gray for a two-hand rowing motion. The lengths are generous, and I expect to get years of use from them.Read more

    3. Bob

      I bought these because they’re the same brand that are used where I go for physical therapy~ I thought “These bands get a lot of use here every day at PT, and they hold up really well”. That’s a testament to their quality and durability, so I expect mine will have a good long life. They come in light, medium, and hard resistance, so you can tailor your use of them to whatever your capabilities are, at the time. As you grow stronger, you can take a step up. I’m 100% happy with my purchase- in fact, I also bought a set of the smaller looped ones for use around the ankles, knees, etc.Read more

    4. Shell

      As described. Great variety of stretch and range of motion in these bands. Spouse loves them for band workouts. I originally got them for him to do specific exercises for nerve pain on elbows and to build back muscles. Then he found videos and started doing full workouts. Now he likes them a lot. They really help with nerve pain if you find the right stretches to also do every day. They also help build muscle, depending strength of band and exercise you do.Takes some practice if your new to bands so patience and just getting used to them helps. You can find free videos to help on YouTube.If allergic to latex, Amazon has non latex bands. They are durable and have lasted a long time.You can also find handles to attach and do all sorts of exercises (an item on Amazon that for a few dollars and change to attach these to) -you attach the band and put it behind a door and shut the door.I would purchase these again.Again, They have no latex. I’m allergic and just having it in the air in the room with him using the bands before getting these would flare my asthma. So those looking for non-latex products understand what I mean.Read more

    5. brmsy

      Unfortunately you have to purchase the advanced set separately from the beginning set. Product would have received 5 stars if the choice to get all 5 colors were available as a package rather than 3 in one package and 2 bands in another (at substantially greater cost). If you have a local Physical Therapy office, it might be worth purchasing the bands you need from them (why get the yellow band if what you really need is red and green).Read more

    6. Marie

      Love the latex free bands! I am NOT allergic to latex, but the non latex bands are more stretchy and don’t rip or stick together like the latex bands. No powder required on these bands. I have been using them daily for months now, and no problems. Would buy again. The best bands.Read more

    7. Bill Fumai

      Don’t buy these! Cheap and snap ! Finally broke the last one this evening! Cheap thin and dangerous. Pay a little more and upgrade in quality. Very disappointed.Read more

    8. Shawn

      Pretty easy to use. Any time you have an injury and need to bring back range of motion or stretch the muscles out a bit, this product will work! (These are the “latex free” version) I don’t mind either version, but I didn’t notice the “latex free” label when I purchased it. According to the box there is a bullet point on the front of the package that says “Identical pull force to the Thera-band Latex”.Read more

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