First of its Kind
Based on the world known Venous blood flow restriction training, occlusion training or kaatsu training.View products
Less is More
Designed with intergrated occlusion bands for functionality and durabilityView products
Better utility than air-cuffs with more performance than bands alone.women's BFR-tights
Increases muscle mind connection and muscle gains with as low as 50-70% lighter weightsView products
AWARDS and accolades
SMART TRAINING BRAND OF THE YEAR 2o21
VOTwear - is proud to have won the "Smart Training Apparel Brand of the Year 2021" by the prestigious Global Healthcare & Pharma Magazine.
INVENTION OF THE YEAR 2019
VOTwear's HTM1 is proud to have won the "Invention of the Year award" during the Medical Congress of 2019, held by the Union of Practitioners for Complimentary and Alternative medicine .
Venous Occlusion training: Less is more
How it works
By restricting the venous outflow of a working muscle with our hypertrophy band (integrated in the HTM1 wear) , the result of blood flow restriction training can be summed up into:
- Increase muscle gains by lifting up to 70% lighter weights
- Increase in strength and lactic acid tolerance.
- Boosts muscle anabolic hormone like HGH
- Conversion of slow twitch muscle fiber to fast twitch.
In the simplest of terms, venous occlusion training is the reduction of the lumen of the peripheral veins in the proximal part of the working muscle, to increase metabolic waste concentration, and thus, increase the bodies anabolic hormone reaction with a lot less weight that conventional training (20-30% 1MR).
Whether recovering from injury or preventing overtraining, Venous Occlusion Training is your perfect companion.
Which is why you can do it everyday!
Is it safe?
We are all aware by now about the benefits of venous blood flow restriction training, and how implementing it even as a finisher to your already established workout will bring huge anabolic gains to your workout!
The Scandinavian journal of Medicine & Science in sports suggests:
"(Occlusion training) Blood flow restriction training research thus far is promising with respect to safety outcomes. "