Do well, do better!
This is the meaning of PERFORMANCE.

Sport, work, entertainment … In every moment of our life we are faced with the need to do better: to get there first, to succeed, to win a medal, to gain recognition from the people around us, to be satisfied.

PERFORMANCE stems from a combination of multiple factors such as physical condition, health, mental state, talent…

Some of these factors depend on fate but most of what contributes to the final result depends on us.

If we accept the definition by which training is that set of activities necessary and useful to achieve the target, it is easy to understand that every action we undertake towards PERFORMANCE will have an impact not only on the final result but also on the effects of the other preparatory actions.

If I train hard today, tomorrow I will have to handle the consequences of hard training even before obtaining any benefits. If I do not train I will have to make sure my body gains the maximum possible recovery from my rest. Ask for informations >

DOMS, REST, STEP, MOVEMENT RANGE, STRESS… influence the quality of training and consequently PERFORMANCE.

Amateur athletes, professionals, employees, managers… Millions of people need to do better every day and are waiting for someone to give them an adequate answer to this request.

WINTECARE is your ideal partner to seize this opportunity. Muscle Recovery, Sleep Quality, Stress Management, Biomechanical Support, Tissue Quality are just some of the treatment programs accessible through WINTECARE systems.

Technology, training and decades of experience in the world of sport are at your service to create your PERFOMANCE center.

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With Muscle Recovery we mean the process by which the muscle tissue returns to an electrochemically optimal state in order to face a new workout or a race.

While representing a complex topic still being studied, a brief look on PUBMED or any other scientific search engine is enough to understand that recovery is the fundamental element of PERFORMANCE. Failure to recover or suboptimal recovery will affect motor function with consequences in terms of pain, limitation of the range of movement, limitation of strength, of motor control.

A good recovery is basically the springboard needed to improve your performance. In physiological terms, muscle recovery is strongly connected to blood circulation and microcirculation. A tissue that does not receive enough blood recovers badly. A tissue that does not receive blood does not recover at all.

In this context it is easy to imagine how a system that increases blood perfusion, consequently microcirculation, with an effect on oxygen saturation, can play a decisive role in muscle recovery.

A simple protocol of a few weekly sessions is the best ally for those who want to train smoothly.


DOMS identifies a muscle pain that occurs as a result of intense physical effort and that typically occurs between 24 and 36 hours after the trigger event. It is typically spread throughout all the muscle course.

To simplify, it is the classic pain that is felt in the two or three days following an intense session of physical activity. It is very frequent when a period of training is restarted after a sedentary period. In addition to being painful, it limits motor function and delays the next training session.

Effect on results is that who suffers from DOMS is inclined to dilate training sessions  whereas who does not suffer from it can train more often with fewer side effects. Supporting microcirculation, lymphatic drainage and regeneration of muscle fibers affected by DOMS are useful actions to accelerate the solution of this syndrome.

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In this section with STEP we identify the combination of amplitude and frequency that a runner is able to express during a running session.

It is the result of the range of motion, the motor control, the expressed force and the elastic response of the tissue. Running is a complex movement that involves the whole body.

One of the intuitively most immediate determinants on which to act through targeted treatments is the range of movement of the coxofemoral joint. This will not have an immediate impact on the improvement of the stride, but it is a first step to increase the distance travelled at each stance by reducing the effort necessary for flexion and extension of the lower limbs during the race. Well-localized thermal increases associated with stretching exercises can give excellent results in just a few sessions.

Post-workout feedback is a fundamental input to plan subsequent treatments.