RHINEBECK, N.Y. — Topical BioMedics Inc. has introduced MyPainAway Sports Cream, a topical pain reliever targeted at athletes.
The company said Monday that MyPainAway Sports Cream uses 17 active biomedicines to stimulate the body on a cellular level and increase the rate of healing to alleviate pain at its source. Formulated to naturally treat pains related to intense physical activity, the product drains toxins and fluids in the injured area, improving blood flow to the injured tissue.
“This is an advanced formula design utilizing 17 natural biomedicines to support and enhance balancing the body’s healing chemistries, maximizing the body’s desire to heal the damage in joint, nerve and muscle tissue that is causing the pain,” stated Lou Paradise, Topical BioMedics’ founder and formulator. “I specially formulated MyPainAway Sports Cream using our robust, patented healing technology platform to provide a safe and effective means of treating the tough pains associated with intense physical activity. This advanced formula design uniquely provides a do-no-harm, robust, user-friendly treatment to stimulate the body’s own power to heal itself, thereby addressing the cause of pain.”
For athletes and other physically active individuals, MyPainAway Sports Cream’s pain treatment capabilities enable harder workouts (for use before and after) and faster recovery and reduce the need for oral pain pills, according to Topical BioMedics.
“Free of parabens and without petroleum or irritating chemicals, our new Sports Cream uses the highest-quality natural biomedicines,” Paradise added. “This is to provide consistent, reliable performance in superior first aid treatment platform that helps maintain training schedules, vital to maintain excellent conditioning, as means of preventing avoidable injuries and the pain associated with them.”
MyPainAway Sports Cream comes in 3 oz. and 6 oz. tubes. Topical BioMedics said the product also is making its debut at the Honda Cup presentation of the 40th Anniversary Collegiate Women’s Sports Award, which honors top women athletes in 12 NCAA sports.
Comments are closed.