Vibration Platform Size & Construction

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4 Responses

  1. Beverly Rehm says:

    I recently purchased a whole body machine from a deal site named Choxi.com (formerly nomorerack.com) It is made by a company called Rock Solid. It seems very sturdy and safe to use but as I was doing more research, I understand some cheaper units are really not very good to use. I am wondering if you have any information about this particular brand and if it is safe to use?
    Thank you very much

    • WBVB says:

      Hello Beverly,

      It appears to be a privately labeled “Crazy Fit” a basic Asian designed machine, which is very common in the market place. We categorize this type of machine as a “Low Energy” massage machine. Marketers will over exaggerate their performance specifications and the benefits they are capable of delivering. 2010 engineer’s testing proved they peek at approximately 15 Hz delivering a mere 2 to 3 G’s of resistance force. It’s not that they’re not very good to use, they just have very limited benefit gains. Good for blood circulation, lymphatic activation, balance & stability and mobility of joints, based on the evidence of science. A pleasant massage for most and safe to use if you practice proper poses. Start with your feet fairly close together, bend the knees too.

  2. Christine says:

    I have recently purchased a DZT V7000. I have heard and read a few things that these machines are not what the specs say they are. Do you know anything about these machines? Is the CV9 a better machine? The more I read the more confused I become.

    Thanks
    Christine

    • WBVB says:

      Hi Christine,
      What you’ve heard and read about the DZT V7000 is correct; this basic Asian design is just another “Crazy Fit” model privately labeled for many marketing companies. We categorize this type of platform as a “Low Energy” massage machine. Independent testing confirms this machine produces a max of 17.5 Hz delivering approximately 9 G’s of force. Note: these test results were unloaded, meaning no user on board at the time of testing. From experience, these machine will bog down with the weight of a user, lessening it’s performance and deliverable benefits. Claims of “LIGHT INDUSTRIAL” along with “designed and assembled in Canada” are ridiculous & false.

      As far as the CV9 in comparison;it appears a better built machine, yet similar in performance. I’ve had the opportunity to try one of the earlier models and found it too, very mild compared to a “High Energy” and true commercial platform like the Galileo. No independent testing is available at this time to accurately asses the frequency range, amplitude or G force. If possible, try the machine and compare for yourself.

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