Natural Release Muscle Spray/Gel
WHY IS THIS LINIMENT DIFFERENT?
Yes, if you or your horses have any kind of muscle stress, tendinitis, arthritis, or other soft tissue issue, you have surely spent a LOT of money on liniments while searching for relief. Of course you have tried all the menthol rubs (99% of all liniments in the store carry menthol as their “active” ingredient.) These work a bit….sort of….Maybe? Honestly, not really. Basically as soon as the sensation of heat goes away, so does the sensation of relief. Your senses of smell and touch can no longer be tricked.
Natural Release Muscle Spray/Gel has no menthol, no alcohol. It creates no heat, and there is nearly zero smell. (It can be used under saddle, wraps, and clothing)
WHAT’S IN IT AND HOW DOES IT WORK?
The all-natural water-based ingredients are:
- Dead Sea Transdermal Magnesium
Click Here to Read the Reviews
Everybody knows that magnesium releases muscle and soft tissue. This is why we take magnesium supplements to help prevent and stop leg cramps and body stress. The form of magnesium in Natural Release is truly transdermal. This means it penetrates the skin, getting down into the deep tissue, going to work in minutes. This form of Mg is also a carrier. So it carries the arnica and eucalyptus inside with it. These ingredients helps reduce inflammation and pain associated with stressed muscle and tendons, arthritis, tendonitis, etc.
Natural Release is labeled for animals, but people are finding it incredibly helpful for their personal use. Sore backs, thrown-out neck, knees, plantar fasciitis, and pretty much any soft tissue stress.
Massage therapists use it in their practice to release soft tissue before they go to work, making the massage easier to perform – and more importantly, less painful for the client.
Speaking of “use before,” Natural Release is not only intended to be used as a muscle release after a hard workout, but even more importantly to be used “Before” you ride?
- Does your horse have a tweaked hock or stifle?
- Do you have to do a 30 minute warm up to loosen him up before you can start working with him in the ring?
- Does he balk when you are tacking up because his topline or sacrum is locked.
- Is his stride short and choppy.
- Does he fight the bridle because his poll or TMJ is clenched and ridged?