0302 / NEOPRENE ELBOW SUPPORT - STRAP

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The OTC 0302 elbow support retains natural body heat to help soothe aching muscles and maintain flexibility, provide firm, uniform compression to support a weakened elbow, and offers moderate protection from bumps and bruises. The high-tech, perforated material “breathes”, allowing perspiration and moisture to escape for extended wearing comfort. Handcrafted construction includes invisible stitching and heat seal seam tape for added comfort and durability. Effective support and value to keep you comfortably active. Excellent for use in athletics and occupational activities.

Indications Listed Below

• Perforated neoprene material is breathable and allows for comfortable long-term wear

• Four-way stretch material provides even compression over the anatomical prominences of the joint

• Encircling support strap prevents painful overuse of underlying muscles

• Opening over bend of elbow prevents binding, helps maintain support in position

• Latex free

• Available in ROYAL (0302RB) or BLACK ((0302BL)


Product Features

NEOPRENE MATERIAL

Neoprene material

Perforated neoprene material is breathable and allows for comfortable long-term wear. Four-way stretch material provides even compression over the anatomical prominences of the joint.

ENCIRCLING STRAP

encircling strap

Encircling support strap prevents painful overuse of underlying muscles.

Opening over bend of elbow

Open elbow

Opening over bend of elbow prevents binding, helps maintain support in position.


How to Measure for and Apply Elbow Support

SIZEMEASURE AROUND FOREARM RIGHT BELOW THE BEND OF THE ELBOW
SMALL7.75" - 9.75" (19.5 - 25 cm)
MEDIUM9.75" - 11" (25 - 28 cm)
LARGE11" - 13.5" (28 - 34 cm)
X - LARGE13.5" - 15" (21.6 - 25.4)

Measuring Instructions

A. Measure around the bend of the elbow

Application Instructions

1. Slip the support up and over the arm until the opening in front is aligned over the elbow. 

2. Fasten elastic support strap snugly and securely. When properly applied, the support should fit snug but not so tight that it deeply depresses the skin.

ELBOW SUPPORT MEASUREMENT LOCATION

Medical Applications

Review the accompanying chart to determine the product that best suits your needs. On the left, you will find a variety of injuries that OTC products are specifically designed to treat and prevent. On the top, you will find the product numbers of all OTC Elbow Products. If a red box is present where the column and row intersect, your injury or condition is treated/prevented by the associated product.

030103022089241924212427242824292439
Arthritis
Bursitis
Carpal Tunnel Syndrome (CTS)
Cubital Tunnel Syndrome
Cumulative Trauma Disorders
Forearm Pain
Lateral Epicondylitis (Tennis Elbow)
Medial Epicondylitis (Golfer's Elbow)
Mild Elbow Pain
Mild Sprains, Strains
Moderate Sprains, Strains
Repetitive Stress Injury
Tendonitis
Ulnar Nerve Pressure

Tendonitis

Tendonitis is a painful condition resulting from the swelling of the tendons in the forearm. Two of the most common forms of tendonitis that effect the elbow are Tennis Elbow and Golfer's Elbow. 


The conditions shown below may not be treated by the product listed on this page. Please view the above Medical Applications Chart to determine what conditions this page's associated product treats.

TENNIS ELBOW ILLUSTRATION

Tennis Elbow

The most common injury to the elbow is that of lateral epicondylitis, or tennis elbow. Tennis elbow is an inflammation of the extensor muscles on the lateral epicondyle of the humerus. Tennis elbow usually develops from repetitive gripping activities such as grasping a tennis racquet, rake, crescent wrench or paintbrush. These activities put too much stress on tendons that eventually cause small tears in the tissue and thus tennis elbow.

GOLFER'S ELBOW ILLUSTRATION

Golfer's Elbow

One of the most common injuries to the elbow is that of medial epicondylitis, or golfer's elbow. Golfer's elbow is an inflammation of the extensor muscles on the medial epicondyle of the humerus. Golfers elbow usually develops from repetitive impact activities such as hitting a golf ball, pitching a baseball, chopping wood, or using of hand tools frequently. These activities put too much stress on tendons that eventually cause small tears in the tissue and thus golfers elbow.


The Anatomy of the Elbow

OUTER ELBOW ANATOMY ILLUSTRATION

Outer elbow

A. Ulna Bone

B. Radius Bone

C. Medial Epicondyle

D. Humerus Bone

INNER ELBOW ANATOMY ILLUSTRATION

Inner elbow

A. Exterior Muscles

B. Ulna Bone

C. Lateral Epicondyle

D. Humerus Bone



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