BFR Training for Physically Challenged

Anyone can use B3 Bands

How Physically Challenged Can Benefit from Bands

BFR Training for Physically Challenged people will create massive changes in the body that could not normally be attained. People in wheelchairs or walkers can put on B3 Bands and do simple exercises like assisted stand ups/sit downs, light dumbbells curls or even just contracting the muscles. These exercises would normally not create a Growth Hormone release but now with B3 Bands it is possible!

Bands creates a reduced Oxygen in your Legs & Arms when you do Light Exercise:

  • You fatigue faster
  • You fatigue deeper than you would without the B3 Bands
  • The fatigue stimulates a Growth Hormone surge
  • Growth Hormone stimulates functional change and healing
  • Growth Hormone stimulates additional anti-aging benefits
  • Your Heart, Lungs, Brain, and Bones all benefit from exercise with BFR Bands

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is as Safe as Light Exercise

Exercise: Walking


  • These findings suggest that at-risk populations can perform BFR without fear of overt cardiovascular risk.

Read the Study


Safety Study Yoga

Exercise: Yoga


  • We found that there were no further elevations in arterial blood pressure and myocardial oxygen demand when / B  Strong Bands were added to yoga practices.
  • Our findings indicate that / B Strong Bands can be applied to yoga while avoiding unfavorable hemodynamic responses and preserving the intended effects on muscle hypertrophy.

Read the Study

Exercises for Physically Challenged

BFR Studies / Peer Reviews

Better Cerebral Blood Flow and Parkinson's



The results were that BFR training can produce functional improvements, reduce restless leg syndrome symptoms and can be safely utilized with a subject with Parkinson's who wishes to maintain his ability to remain recreationally active.


Peer Review : Effects of Blood Flow Restriction on Cerebral Blood Flow


The results of this study suggest that BFR exercise has a positive effect on the brain by increasing cerebral blood flow and that is is useful for treating diseases such as stroke and cognitive disorders caused by brain dysfunction


Effect of BFR Exercise for Older Adults

Reference: Blood Flow Restriction walking and physical function in older adults


The greater improvement in physical function with blood flow restriction demonstrates how this addition can increase the quality of simple walking exercise for populations that may be contraindicated to heavy-load resistance training

BFR Benefits your Bones

Peer Review of Exercise with BFR . . .  As easy as Walking!

Go here to see the Review the Paper


Using BFR showed improved skeletal bone mass patterns

Low intensity exercise combined with BFR may provide not only an increase in muscle adaptation, but also in bone and consequently modification in its biomarkers

BFR training accelerates bone metabolism

Both aerobic and anaerobic exercises combined with BFR can provide satisfactory results related to the bone biomarkers.


BFR is a feasible and applicable alternative to many population groups (elderly, young, physically active or not), that aim to treat or slow up the effects of bone diseases

BFR for improved Venous Compliance

Study : Effects of walking with blood flow restriction on limb venous compliance in elderly subjects

Reference: Go Here to see the Study


  • Sixteen women aged 59-78 years were partially randomized into either a slow walking with BFR group
  • The BFR walk group performed 20-min treadmill slow walking 5 days per week for 6 weeks


"After 6 weeks, leg venous compliance increased significantly in the BFR walk group"

Growth Hormone Release

Study : 7 Older Men (70 yo)

Reference: Circulating hormone and cytokine response to low-load resistance training with blood flow restriction in older men.

CONCLUSIONS: GH increased from rest to 30-min post-exercise and was greater during BFR than without. In conclusion, a single bout of  BFR increases the circulating concentrations of GH in older men and may explain the skeletal muscle and peripheral vascular adaptations observed following training with BFR.