What is bioDensity?
bioDensity is the preeminent non-pharmceutical, non-invasive exercise technology for building bone and muscle density. The bioDensity system is comprised of four exercises that can be completed in five minutes, normally performed once a week. bioDensity is a self-induced, safe way to stimulate the body’s natural adaptive response through impact range loading exercises, a highly researched and long-accepted method to increase bone and muscle density.
- Activities that involve impact loading are most useful for increasing or maintaining bone mass. (The US Surgeon General)
- Significant muscular strength gains can occur with a single load exposure in impact position. (Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research)
- bioDensity addresses the bone and muscle density needs for improved performance and long term health.
- Addressing the needs of those most susceptible to fractures, bioDensity’s loading exercises offers a non-pharmaceutical approach that stimulates natural bone development leading to increased bone density.
- Users are guided by their own comfort in self-controlled exercises, safe for both older adults and compromised individuals.
- Click here to read how bioDensity turns back the clock on bone health.
- Click Here for bioDensity FAQ
How Long Does it Take to Complete a bioDensity Session?
Your first bioDensity session will take approximately 30 minutes to complete. Every session thereafter will be approximately 15 minutes long. The session can be completed in street clothes (flat soled shoes are recommended).
The bioDensity Exercises
The bioDensity system is comprised of four exercises. The entire session takes 15 minutes and is performed just once a week. This routine activates and energizes the bones, muscles and central nervous system.
Chest Press: Activates the muscles of the upper body (primarily the pectorals, deltoids and triceps) to produce impact force loads by pushing in a direction away from the body.
Leg Press: Activates the muscles of the lower body (primarily the quadriceps, hamstrings, gluteals and calves) to produce impact force loads by pushing in a direction away from the body.
Core Pull: Activates the muscles of the core (primarily the lumbo- pelvic-hip complex) and upper body (primarily the latissimus dorsi and biceps) as well as the bones of the rib cage and the lumbo-pelvic-hip complex.
Vertical Lift: Activates the muscles of the arms, back and legs (primarily the forearms, trapezius, rhomboids, erector spinae, gluteals and hamstrings).