Safe and comfortable, medically recognized, and suitable for both men and women, our Arasys sessions provide some unparalleled benefits:

  • Inch loss
  • Weight loss
  • Muscle toning
  • Lymphatic drainage
  • Cellulite reduction
  • Increased circulation & metabolism

Treatment time: 20 minutes per session (allow 30 minutes in total)

How Arasys works

When you move muscles in your body, your brain first sends an electrical current to instruct them to move. Arasys simply bypass the brain and sends a current directly to the muscles instructing them to contract. The current however does not provide the energy for the muscles to fulfill the instruction, so the muscles use the fat stored immediately around them (i.e, excess energy) as fuel. This results in the burning up of fat and hence the inch loss. The waste products are flushed through the body, and as Arasys has a diuretic effect it is important to drink as much water as possible to encourage the body to dispel the waste.

The Arasys system pulses for 20 minutes to allow the muscles to take in oxygen and release waste. The muscle contractions are the same as reached through isometric exercise and help drain the lymph system as well as working on cellulite and muscle tone in the same way as exercise would. There are no cardiovascular effects, however, and as the intensity increases you should be able to see the muscles contracting.

Even someone who exercises regularly can benefit from the Arasys System; it has an advantage over exercise in that it also isolates the lazy muscles such as the inner thigh and really works those areas. With weights and exercise it is very difficult to give the muscles an exact and controlled stimulation, and the Arasys achieves a regulated pulse which causes a contraction far stronger than a simple twitch that would be achieved under normal exercise. It might take 2-3 hours in the gym to attain the same effects that can be gained in one Arasys session.

The Arasys System is medically recognized and was designed and built by the pioneer of the pacemaker, Gerry Pollock.