Elbow Therapy Kits

Elbow Therapy Kits

Tennis Elbow Care Kit

Care Kit Includes

Freeze Sleeve / Surround Tennis Elbow Strap / Strength & Stretch Plan / Resistance Exercise Bands / Gel Squeeze Ball / Fast Freeze

Do you have that sharp pain in the elbow when you grab a cup of coffee or milk? You might have epicondylitis also called Tennis/Golfer's elbow. Reduce your pain and speed your recovery with this complete physician created care kit.

More Product Details >

Tennis Elbow Care Kit Combines the Four Fundamentals of Healing.

Freeze Sleeve: A product to reduce swelling; combines cold compression with a highly flexible Hydro-Gel that contours to you for comfort and movement ensuring you are not stuck on the couch. Cold and compression two to three times a day is a proven therapy for Tennis Elbow so this care kit contains Freeze Sleeve.

Surround Tennis Elbow Strap: Comfortable focus compression pad that protects the injury but also easy to wear all day. To allow the inflamed area to rest, you must force the engagement of the larger area of the forearm during activity.

Strength and Stretch Plan: Regaining strength and full range of natural motion will help you heal and can aid in prevention. This care kit includes a complete Strength and Stretch plan created by Mike Verplancke, DPT and will provide you with widely accepted exercise programs and tools specific for your elbow.

Fast Freeze: Your injury hurts and as you get back to activity your muscles will be sore. Fast Freeze is a powerful fast working topical analgesic that can give you instant relief with a simple spray. 

About Tennis Elbow

Tennis elbow, or lateral epicondylitis, is a painful condition of the elbow caused by overuse. Repetitive motion activities like not surprisingly tennis can be the cause. However, several other activities can also put you at risk.

Tennis elbow is simply an inflammation of the tendons that connect the elbow to the muscles of the forearm. Repeating the same motion again and again can cause damage to the forearm muscles and tendons. This damage leads to pain and tenderness on the outside of the elbow.

Muscles, ligaments, and tendons hold the elbow joint together.

Tennis elbow, involves the muscles and tendons of your forearm. Your forearm muscles extend your wrist and fingers and the tendons are called extensor. They attach on the lateral epicondyle. The tendon usually involved in tennis elbow is called the Extensor Carpi Radialis Brevis (ECRB).



Is a result of damage to a specific forearm muscle call the extensor carpi radialis brevis (ECRB) muscle which helps stabilize the wrist when the elbow is straight. When this muscle is weakened small tears form in the tendon where it attaches to the lateral epicondyle. This leads to inflammation and pain.

The ECRB may also be at increased risk for damage because of its position. As the elbow bends and straightens, the muscle rubs against bony bumps. This can cause gradual wear and tear of the muscle over time.


Tennis player are not the only people that get tennis elbow. Many people with tennis elbow participate in work or play that requires repetitive and vigorous use of the muscle of the forearm.  It is common for painters, plumbers, and carpenters to developed tennis elbow. It is thought that the repetition and weight lifting required in these occupations leads to injury.


In most cases, the pain begins as mild and slowly worsens over weeks and months. There is usually no specific injury associated with the start of symptoms.

Common signs and symptoms of tennis elbow include:

  • Pain or burning on the outer part of your elbow
  • Weak grip strength

The symptoms are often worsened with forearm activity, such as holding a racquet, turning a wrench, or shaking hands.


Nonsurgical Treatment - Approximately 80% to 95% of patients have success with nonsurgical treatment.
  • Rest. - The first step toward recovery is to give your arm proper rest.

  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory medicines. - Drugs like aspirin or ibuprofen reduce pain and swelling.

  • Physical therapy. - Specific exercises are helpful for strengthening the muscles of the forearm. Your therapist may also perform ultrasound, ice massage, or muscle-stimulating techniques to improve muscle healing.

  • Brace. - Using a brace centered over the back of your forearm may also help relieve symptoms of tennis elbow. This can reduce symptoms by resting the muscles and tendons.

  • Reduce Inflammation. - With cold and compression or injection of Steroids, such as cortisone, are very effective anti-inflammatory medicines.


Elbow Stretch

Elbow Strength-Resistance Bands

Introduction to Pains and Strains

    1. How are these products any better than what I can by at my local pharmacy?
      We curated only medical grade products used in clinics and widely loved by people like you. The true power of the kit is the combination of the products and full instructions that will allow you to get back to what you love.

    2. How often should I wear the Elbow Strap?
      Wear every day for the first two weeks or until pain subsides and then after rigorous activity afterwards.

    3. How long does Tennis/Golfers elbow take to heal?
      It can take up to 6 months for Tennis Elbow to heal on its own. However, with the stretch, strength and protective therapies provided in the care kit you can expect to get back to what you love much sooner.

    4. I think I have Tennis Elbow, but I’m not sure. Can I do any damage to my elbow by trying this kit?
      It is important to always consult a physician for any medical advice and diagnosis. However, most conservative treatment plans involve the therapies contained in the care kit and if used appropriately by not pushing yourself to the point of pain your risk is limited.


Measure one inch below elbow joint

Tennis Elbow Kit Sizing Chart


Size in Inches

Size in Centimeters