One of a kind diagnostic solution for muscle health and physical condition.

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Field of application

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What does Myoton measure?

State of tone or tension

  • A – Natural Oscillation Frequency [Hz], characterizing Tone or Tension

Biomechanical properties

  • B – Logarithmic Decrement of natural oscillation, characterizing Elasticity
  • C – Dynamic Stiffness [N/m]

Viscoelastic properties

  • D – Mechanical Stress Relaxation Time [ms]
  • E – Ratio of deformation and Relaxation time, characterising Creep (Deborah number)

Find out how it works

MyotonPRO enables us to detect even minor changes in muscle stiffness (R.Marvulli, G.Ianieri et al. 2016). This provides with invaluable information necessary to determine

Prof.Giancarlo Ianieri, MD, Professor, Day Hospital Terapia della Spasticita, (Bari, Italy)

MyotonPRO is a unique, quick and easy to use research tool. In my clinical practice it has proven remarkably cost-effective and efficient. The role of that instrument is difficult to underestimate

Christopher Marc Gordon, Physiotherapeut.PT.HP.hcpc.UK – Center of Integrative Therapy, (Stuttgart Germany). Fascia Research Group, Division of Neurophysiology, University of Ulm (Ulm, Germany).

I foresee Myoton technology as an important diagnostic solution in the wide range of clinical applications, in sports as well as in space, where people live and work under extreme conditions

Prof. Stefan Schneider, Vice-President of the German Sport University Cologne, Director of the Centre of Health and Integrative Physiology in Space Institute of Movement and Neurosciences, German Sport University (Cologne, Germany)

MyotonPRO is probably the best known research tool for measuring muscle tone.

Alexander Chervyakov, PhD, MD, Clinical neurophysiologist, Research Centre of Neurology, Neurorehabilitation department, TMS Group (Moscow, Russia)

The MyotonPRO is a practical instrument which accurately quantifies myofascial tone, dynamic stiffness and other bio-mechanical and visco-elastic parameters.

Alfonse T. Masi, MD, DR.P.H. Professor of Medicine and Epidemiology, University of Illinois College of Medicine (Peoria, IL, US) Kalyani Nair, PhD, Associate Professor, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Bradley University (Peoria, IL, US)

Our studies on Parkinson’s patients indicated high sensitivity of myometry to the mechanical properties of muscle changes related to an occurrence of parkinsonian rigidity.

Jaroslav Marusiak, PhD, Department of Kinesiology, Faculty of Physiotherapy, University School of Physical Education (Wroclaw, Poland)


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