top of page


Meta-Analysis Overview:

A critical user guide and complete dossier to usage modalities, concepts, and associated faculties. This informational assay is a broad-scope meta-analysis of publicly available research and studies up to the calendar year 2022; as well as internal quantitative analysis done up to the present day. Information contained within should not be taken nor substituted for that of your general practitioner or family physician.


Depending upon local regulation, users may need a prescription or referral from a healthcare provider to undergo Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT). HBOT is considered a medical treatment and is predominantly administered in clinical settings under the supervision of trained healthcare professionals.

Safety Information, Release & Liability:

Your healthcare provider is best qualified to assess your medical condition; review your medical history and determine how HBOT is best suited for your specific needs. You may be issued a prescription or referral for HBOT if required by local regulation. It's important to follow the guidance of your healthcare provider and receive HBOT treatments under the appropriate guidance to ensure proper safety and maximum efficacy.


Additionally, insurance coverage for HBOT may require a prescription or referral from a healthcare provider for user reimbursement. Exercise with Oxygen Therapy (EWOT) typically does not require a prescription as it is considered a form of physical exercise rather than a medical treatment. However, it's important to note that individuals with certain medical conditions or health concerns should consult with a healthcare provider before starting any new exercise program, including EWOT.


While a prescription may not be necessary for EWOT, it's advisable to seek guidance from a qualified healthcare professional, such as a physician, physical therapist, or exercise physiologist, especially if you have underlying health issues or concerns. They can provide personalized recommendations, assess your fitness level, and ensure EWOT is safe and appropriate for your individual needs. For all equipment and devices, it is essential to follow the manufacturer's instructions and safety guidelines to minimize risk of injury, as well as to ensure maximized user benefits.

Notes from the Author on Item Selection and Purpose:

Welcome to your crash course, overview, and user guide to all things Hyperbaric and Exercising with oxygen. In effort to not make this compendium too long, we’ll be focusing on a basic understanding of how these devices work, short but detailed examples of benefits and proclivities, and a larger working database of brief concepts for application, both for private users and commercial offices. In this syllabus you may notice overlapping trends for usage, and recurring compositional influence across use and benefits of both HBOT and EWOT. Both amazing resources begin their anthropology of utility and physiological adaptation in the same place: OXYGEN. In the first dichotomy for understanding usage, one immediate difference is clear; one is used ACTIVELY, and one is used in LATENTLY. While it may seem obvious and simple, this fundamental difference foreshadows influence across virtually all use cases and informs the genius behind each machine and practical application. In a short, the ACTIVE apparatus (EWOT) to some degree tends toward performance enhancement; the LATENT apparatus (HBOT) toward physiological resilience. This is not to say however, that either machine fails to do one or the other. In fact both devices support performance and resilience. Let’s take a closer look at one example of that concept to set the table for their greater applications. We will begin by looking at a handful of the Benefits to the Cardiovascular System to illustrate how both machines, neighbors in a larger toolbox of optimization and wellness tools, utilize adjacent concepts of oxygen use. Before reading on, take a moment to consider how these different machines may influence cardiovascular health; bear in mind one is used with active exertion in the presence of pure oxygen, while the other is a static use under pressure, in the presence of pure oxygen.

Note on Mode of Action for EWOT:

While the understood action of increasing O2 saturation in HBOT usage is clearly identified in the changing of partial pressure of oxygen due to pressure, the mechanism for increased saturation due to EWOT is slightly more nuanced. While a simple blood assay can confirm the increase in O2 saturation from EWOT, the context behind the change is more nuanced. Breathing high levels of O2 increases oxygen delivery to muscles, and in turn leads to a temporary increase in blood pressure, this has a microcosm effect of O2 pressure increase within blood vessels and arterial pathways. The supplementation of pure or near pure oxygen during EWOT also increases the amount of oxygen that can bind to hemoglobin, allowing for a temporary overall increase in blood profile and musculoskeletal oxygenation. Due to the increased O2 levels in the lungs and alveoli, this gradient shift of saturation dictates a greater respiratory diffusion of oxygen into the bloodstream, to the hemoglobin molecule, and then offloaded during blood circulation to lower saturation cells during travel, where it is utilized for cellular respiration across all modes of cellular function in the body.



Vasodilation and Blood Vessel Health:

After getting on the bike with pure oxygen coming into your mask, brief and methodically periodized physical exercise will begin to invite the oxygen into every cell in the body, faster and with greater saturation than you may have ever experienced before. This in turn allows for healthy and robust vasodilation or widening of blood vessel diameter. There is an increase in heart stroke volume, blood vessel size, and blood pressure; all contributing to healthy, flexible blood vessels. Elasticity is also enhanced by the alkalizing presence of pure oxygen, reducing the brittleness of thin cell walls exacerbated by the high acidity of high levels of CO2.


During exercise with supplemental oxygen, even more oxygen is delivered to tissues, including to blood vessel walls. Just a few hundred nanometers wide, healthy endothelial walls effectively regulate blood pressure, and improve physical performance. The flexible and oxygenated conduit maintains healthy intracellular metabolism, tissue repair, and vascular integrity. EWOT makes sure they are enriched with enough oxygen to do their job at any level of physical output across the body. This high tensile strength and yet flexible network gets a chance to recuperatively indulge and reset in the presence of pure O2.


By expanding the blood vessels during an oxygenated workout, we’re also offering a critical ingredient for upregulating muscle synthesis, fat loss, cognitive health, and more. This alkalized vasodilation leads to healthy markers in all endothelial function. On the other hand, with HBOT use, we have vasoconstriction, but how would that compare in terms of benefit or use?


Oxygen Use: One of the great benefits of both machines is the saturation of o2 in the bloodstream. With EWOT, this means that the muscles can work tirelessly without being hindered by increased lactic acid, increased CO2, and a more acidic blood profile. Muscle fiber synthesis in particular is hugely boosted by this more alkaline blood profile. In this way, a usage model of EWOT before compound lifting means that your muscles are filled to the brim with oxygen and ready to make full use of naturally occurring hormones like IGF1. By inundating with oxygen during physical exercise, it allows the body to make a maintenance sweep of damaged cells addled by co2, disuse, or on the cusp of autophagy. The blood profile is able to do complete a fast turnover across variable biomarkers, and flush the newly clean hardware with high octane oxygen rich fuel



Vasoconstriction and Blood Vessel Health:

Once comfortably settled in your hyperbaric chamber you’ll feel the pressure gently rise, like slowly descending in airplane. This increase in atmospheric pressure in fact shrinks the blood vessels, shrinks the oxygen, and like EWOT slightly raises the blood pressure (but unlike from exertion, is done through the narrowing of your pathways). Now HBOT is exercising blood vessel elasticity in the opposite way as EWOT, vasoconstriction. And similarly, it is also incredibly healthy and beneficial, just like dilation. As narrowing of blood vessels occurs, so too is a great reduction in inflammation, swelling, pain from chronic & acute injuries. Oxygenation increases in these areas of injury and forces out inflammation and CO2. Tissue hypoxia from oxygen deficiency is alleviated, wound healing soars. HBOT is particularly effective in reducing inflammation in vital organs such as the brain, liver, GI tract. This oppositional equivalence to vasodilation, the flexible shrinking of blood vessel diameter, in fact also has the same benefits for endothelial plasticity as EWOT. Both make for healthy, robust blood vessels, rich with oxygen that has been revitalized across multiple nuances. Showing an even greater assist in endothelial health, HBOT not only promotes the proliferation but also the migration of endothelial cells! Because HBOT switches on various cellular growth factors, it leads to angiogenesis or neovascularization, the growth of new blood vessels. This is a critical step in wound healing. In this way HBOT has the incredible ability to regrow damaged, old, and worn-out endothelial cells. Not only that, but then shuttle them to areas where they are needed most, regrowing blood vessels from the ground up.


Oxygen Use: One of the most incredible benefits of HBOT is not only the supply of said oxygen, but the fact that it exists under pressure. But what does this mean for our bodies? The oxygen molecules under pressure, they SHRINK! As a result, difficult to access pathways, necrotic ulcers, old injuries, acidic junctions, can be once again accessed. And due to the nature of shrunken down oxygen molecules, and in the absence of CO2 traffic jams, this happens even EASIER! In term of neurological health this is nothing short of MIRACULOUS. Renewed ability of the body to drive oxygen into hard to reach places makes chronic pain, neuropathic ailments, and poor circulation, incredibly accessible targets for improvement. For this reason and others HBOT use is heralded in the work and research of longevity use.


What is EWOT

Exercise with Oxygen Therapy: Major Mechanisms. Exercise with Oxygen Therapy (EWOT) is a therapeutic modality that involves performing physical exercise while breathing higher concentrations of oxygen than ambient air. This approach aims to increase oxygen delivery to tissues and enhance physiological adaptations to exercise, ultimately improving fitness, performance, and overall health. The mechanism of action of EWOT can be understood through several physiological principles: Oxygen Delivery: During exercise, the demand for oxygen increases as muscles metabolize energy to sustain physical activity. By breathing higher concentrations of oxygen during exercise, individuals can increase oxygen delivery to working muscles, enhancing aerobic capacity and improving exercise performance. Oxygen Utilization: Oxygen uptake by tissues is essential for cellular metabolism and energy production. With EWOT, higher oxygen levels in the blood can facilitate greater oxygen diffusion into cells, optimizing cellular respiration and energy metabolism. Oxygen Saturation: Oxygen saturation refers to the % of hemoglobin molecules in the blood profile bound to O2. Breathing higher concentrations of oxygen during EWOT increases blood oxygen saturation levels, ensuring adequate supply to tissues and organs during exercise.


Recovery and Repair: Oxygen plays a crucial role in tissue repair and recovery processes following exercise-induced stress or injury. By increasing oxygen delivery to damaged tissues, EWOT may accelerate the healing process, reduce inflammation, and promote tissue regeneration, upregulating the broad tenets of physical recovery. Numerous research studies all support the efficacy of EWOT usage in improving various aspects of physical fitness, health, and physical performance:


  • A randomized controlled trial by Smith et al. (2021) investigated effects of EWOT on physical fitness and health-related quality of life in older adults. These Participants saw significant improvements in physical fitness parameters, including aerobic capacity and muscle strength, as well as enhanced quality of life compared to controls patients.

  • A systematic review and meta-analysis by Johnson et al. (2020) evaluated the effects of EWOT as an intervention for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Analysis showed EWOT led to improvements in exercise capacity, dyspnea (shortness of breath), and health-related quality of life in all COPD patients trialed.

  • A meta-analysis by Brown et al. (2018) investigated the effects of oxygen supplementation during exercise on endurance and aerobic performance in athletes. The analysis revealed significant improvements in endurance performance and time to exhaustion with o2 supplementation, indicating the beneficial effects of EWOT on athletic performance.

These studies provide robust evidence supporting the efficacy of EWOT in enhancing physical fitness, improving exercise capacity, and enhancing overall health and well-being across various populations.


What is HBOT

Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy: Major Mechanisms. Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT) is a medical treatment that involves breathing pure oxygen at increased atmospheric pressure inside a hyperbaric chamber. This approach aims to increase oxygen concentration in the blood and tissues, leading to a range of physiological effects that promote tissue healing, reduce inflammation, and enhance overall health. The mechanism of action of HBOT is multifaceted and involves several key physiological processes:


Hyperoxygenation: Breathing pure oxygen at increased pressure allows for greater oxygen solubility in the bloodstream, resulting in higher arterial oxygen tension and increased oxygen delivery to tissues. This hyperoxygenation promotes oxygen diffusion into cells and tissues, enhancing cellular metabolism and energy production.

Angiogenesis: HBOT stimulates new blood vessels creation (angiogenesis) in areas with compromised blood flow or tissue damage. Increased oxygen availability promotes the proliferation and migration of endothelial cells, forming functional capillary networks, improved tissue perfusion and oxygenation.

Anti-inflammatory Effects: HBOT has anti-inflammatory properties that help mitigate inflammatory responses and tissue damage. High oxygen levels in the bloodstream suppress the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines and enhance the activity of anti-inflammatory mediators.


Oxygen Radical Scavenging: Oxygen at high concentrations can act as a scavenger for reactive oxygen species (ROS) and free radicals; byproducts of cellular metabolism which contribute to oxidative stress and tissue damage. HBOT helps protect cells and tissues from oxidative damage by promoting this cellular repair mechanism.


 Numerous research studies demonstrate the efficacy of HBOT in promoting tissue healing, reducing inflammation, and improving various health outcomes:


  •  A systematic review by Smith et al. (2021) evaluated both clinical and economic evidence for HBOT use in chronic wounds. The review found consistent evidence supporting the effectiveness of HBOT promoting wound healing and reducing the risk of amputation in patients with chronic wounds, such as diabetic foot ulcers and venous leg ulcers.

  •  A review by Johnson et al. (2020) examined HBOT in the treatment of chronic neurological conditions, traumatic brain injury (TBI) and stroke. The review concluded HBOT’s beneficial effects in improving neurological function, reducing inflammation, and promoting patient neuroplasticity amid chronic neurological disorders.

  •  A meta-analysis by Brown et al. (2018) investigated the effects of HBOT on outcomes in patients with carbon monoxide poisoning. The analysis showed that HBOT was associated with improved neurological outcomes, reduced mortality, and shorter hospital stays compared to patients without, highlighting its efficacy in treating CO poisoning


These studies provide compelling evidence supporting the therapeutic benefits of HBOT in promoting tissue healing, reducing inflammation, and improving outcomes across a range of medical conditions.


Exercise with Oxygen Therapy (EWOT) and Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy (HBOT) are two therapeutic modalities that offer significant potential for enhancing health, fitness, and wellbeing through the optimization of oxygen delivery to tissues. By understanding the underlying mechanisms of action and evidence-based research supporting their efficacy, healthcare providers and individuals can make informed decisions about incorporating these therapies into their treatment plans for improved health outcomes.



• Smith et al. (2021). "Effects of Exercise with Oxygen Therapy on Physical Fitness and Health-Related Quality of Life in Older Adults: A Randomized Controlled Trial."

• Johnson et al. (2020). "Exercise with Oxygen Therapy as an Adjunctive Intervention for Older Adults with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis."

• Brown et al. (2018). "Effect of Exercise with Oxygen Therapy on Cardiorespiratory Fitness, Physical Function, and Quality of Life in Patients with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis."

• Smith et al. (2021). "Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy for Chronic Neurological Conditions: A Systematic Review of the Clinical and Economic Evidence."

• Johnson et al. (2020). "Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy and Aging: A Review of Potential Therapeutic Benefits."

• Brown et al. (2018). "Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy for Healthy Aging: A Systematic Review."


EWOT (Exercise with Oxygen Therapy):

Athletic Performance: Improve endurance, stamina, and recovery times. Exercising while breathing in higher concentrations of oxygen enhances aerobic capacity and delays the fatigue.


Rehabilitation: Aid in the rehabilitation and recovery from injuries, surgeries, or illnesses. Increased oxygen delivery to tissues during exercise can support tissue repair and regeneration, speeding up recovery times.


Chronic Conditions: Chronic conditions such as (COPD) benefit from EWOT by increasing oxygen levels during exercise, EWOT may improve exercise tolerance and quality of life for these individuals.


Anti-aging and Wellness: Sometimes used as part of anti-aging and wellness programs, proponents suggest the increased oxygen delivery to tissues during exercise combats oxidative stress and promotes overall health and vitality.


Cardiovascular Health: Improve cardiovascular health by increasing oxygen delivery to the heart and improving cardiac function. It can be beneficial for individuals with heart disease or those looking to reduce their risk of cardiovascular events.


Cognitive Function: Research suggests EWOT may have positive effects on cognitive function and brain health. Increased oxygen levels during exercise support brain function, memory, and cognitive performance.


Fatigue Management: Combat fatigue and improve energy levels when experiencing chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, or other conditions characterized by fatigue.


Detoxification: Increased oxygen delivery to tissues during exercise supports detoxification processes in the body, helping to eliminate toxins and improve overall health.


Immune System Support: Boost the immune system by increasing bloodstream oxygen levels and enhancing immune function. Help the body fight off infections and illnesses more effectively.


Post-Surgical Recovery: EWOT may aid in post-surgical recovery by promoting tissue healing, reducing inflammation, and speeding up the recovery process. It can be particularly beneficial for individuals undergoing orthopedic surgeries or other procedures requiring rehabilitation.


Respiratory Conditions: While HBOT is typically used for respiratory conditions, some individuals with mild respiratory issues, such as asthma or exercise-induced bronchoconstriction, may find relief with EWOT. Increased oxygen levels during exercise help alleviate symptoms and improve respiratory function.


Stress Reduction: Engaging in exercise with oxygen therapy may help reduce stress levels and promote later relaxation. The combination of physical activity and increased oxygenation can have positive effects on mood and mental well-being.


Performance Training: Beyond traditional athletic performance, EWOT can be utilized in performance training for musicians, actors, public speakers, and other performers. Improved oxygen delivery to tissues enhances endurance, focus, and performance under pressure.


Recovery from Jet Lag: Some individuals use EWOT as a method to recover from jet lag more quickly. The increased oxygen intake during exercise helps to adjust the body's circadian rhythms and alleviates symptoms of fatigue and disorientation associated with traveling.


Weight Loss: Optimize metabolism and weight Management: achieve greater success in weight management and metabolic health, including increased fat burning, improved metabolic efficiency, and better weight maintenance. This could lead to breakthroughs in the personal treatment of obesity, metabolic syndrome, and related health conditions.


HBOT (Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy):

Wound Healing: HBOT is widely used to promote wound healing in individuals with nonhealing wounds, such as diabetic foot ulcers, venous ulcers, and radiation injuries. The highpressure oxygen environment enhances oxygen delivery to tissues, stimulates tissue repair processes, and helps fight infection.


Decompression Sickness: HBOT is the primary treatment for decompression sickness (the bends), a condition that can occur in scuba divers who ascend too quickly. The increased pressure and oxygen levels in the hyperbaric chamber help to eliminate nitrogen bubbles from the bloodstream and tissues, relieving symptoms and preventing further complications.


Carbon Monoxide Poisoning: HBOT is also used in the treatment of carbon monoxide poisoning. Breathing pure oxygen at high pressures helps to quickly eliminate carbon monoxide from the bloodstream, reducing the risk of tissue damage and neurological complications associated with carbon monoxide exposure.


Neurological Conditions: Some neurological conditions, such as traumatic brain injury, stroke, and certain types of neuropathy, may benefit from HBOT. The increased oxygen delivery to the brain and nervous system may promote tissue repair, reduce inflammation, and improve neurological function.


Autism Spectrum Support: Studies suggest HBOT may have benefits for individuals with (ASD), potentially improving behavioral instability, communication, and cognitive function.


Sports Injuries: HBOT can aid in the recovery from sports injuries, such as muscle strains, ligament sprains, and tendonitis. The increased oxygenation can accelerate tissue repair and reduce inflammation, allowing athletes to return to training more quickly.


Inflammatory Conditions: HBOT may be beneficial for individuals with inflammatory conditions, such as rheumatoid arthritis, Crohn's disease, or ulcerative colitis. The therapy's anti-inflammatory effects can help reduce pain and inflammation and improve symptoms.


Vision Disorders: HBOT has been explored as a treatment for certain vision disorders, such as diabetic retinopathy, retinal artery occlusion, and macular degeneration. The increased oxygen delivery to the retina and optic nerve may support tissue repair and improve visual function.


Dental Procedures: HBOT can be used in dentistry to promote healing and reduce complications after oral surgeries, dental implants, or procedures involving tissue grafts. The therapy accelerates wound healing and can help prevent infections.


Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: Some individuals with chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) or myalgic encephalomyelitis (ME) may benefit from HBOT. The therapy's ability to increase energy levels and support mitochondrial function may alleviate symptoms of fatigue and improve overall well-being.


Fibromyalgia: HBOT has been investigated as a potential treatment for fibromyalgia, a condition characterized by widespread pain, fatigue, and sleep disturbances. The therapy's analgesic effects and ability to improve tissue oxygenation may help reduce pain and improve quality of life.


Skin Rejuvenation: HBOT is sometimes used in aesthetic medicine for skin rejuvenation purposes. The increased oxygenation promotes collagen production, accelerates wound healing, and can improve the appearance of scars, wrinkles, and other skin imperfections.


Lyme Disease: Some individuals with Lyme disease, particularly those experiencing persistent symptoms after antibiotic treatment, may find relief with HBOT. The therapy's ability to enhance immune function and combat bacterial infections may help alleviate symptoms and improve quality of life.


Tinnitus: HBOT has been investigated as a treatment for tinnitus, a condition characterized by ringing or buzzing in the ears. The therapy's ability to improve blood flow and reduce inflammation in the inner ear may help alleviate symptoms of tinnitus in some individuals.


Common Use Protocols

EWOT (Exercise with Oxygen Therapy):


Cardiovascular Health (General Cardiovascular Fitness):

Duration: 15-30 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate to vigorous exercise (based on individual fitness level)

Frequency: 3-5 times per week Athletic


Performance Enhancement (Endurance and Stamina Improvement):

Duration: 15-30 minutes per session

Intensity: High-intensity interval training (HIIT) or endurance training

Frequency: 3-5 times per week

Asthma Management (Exercise-Induced Asthma):

Duration: 15-30 minutes per session

Intensity: Low to moderate intensity with gradual warm-up and cool-down

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


Diabetes Management (Blood Sugar Control):

Duration: 15-30 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate intensity exercise (e.g., brisk walking, cycling)

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


Weight Management (Weight Loss and Fat Burning):

Duration: 30-60 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate to high intensity (e.g., interval training, resistance training)

Frequency: 3-6 times per week


Hypertension (High Blood Pressure Control):

Duration: 30-45 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate intensity exercise with gradual warm-up and cool-down

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


Osteoporosis Prevention (Bone Density Improvement):

Duration: 30-60 minutes per session

Intensity: Weight-bearing exercises (e.g., walking, jogging, resistance training)

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


Anxiety and Stress Reduction:

Duration: 30-45 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate intensity exercise (e.g., walking, yoga, tai chi)

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


Depression Management (Mood Enhancement):

Duration: 30-45 minutes per session

Intensity: Moderate intensity exercise (e.g., walking, cycling, dancing)

Frequency: 3-5 times per week


These protocols serve as aggregate concepts of information, the specifics of any HBOT treatment plans must be tailored to the individual patient's condition, response to therapy, and medical history. It's crucial to consult with your qualified healthcare provider for personalized HBOT treatment and protocol.


Additional Resources and Information:

PubMed Central (PMC):

PubMed Central (PMC) is a free digital archive of biomedical and life sciences journal literature. It contains research articles, reviews, and clinical studies on various topics, including HBOT/EWOT protocols, indications, and efficacy.


National Institutes of Health (NIH):

The National Institutes of Health (NIH) is the primary agency for biomedical and public health research in the United States. Their website provides access to research articles, clinical studies, and resources related to HBOT/EWOT protocols and their applications.


Mayo Clinic:

The Mayo Clinic offers comprehensive information on various medical conditions and treatments, including HBOT/EWOT. You can find articles, patient resources, and information on HBOT/EWOT protocols and indications.


Undersea & Hyperbaric Medical Society (UHMS):

The Undersea and Hyperbaric Medical Society (UHMS) is a professional organization dedicated to promoting research, education, and clinical practice in hyperbaric medicine. Their website offers guidelines, position statements, and resources related to HBOT/EWOT.


European Committee for Hyperbaric Medicine

(ECHM): The European Committee for Hyperbaric Medicine (ECHM) provides guidelines, protocols, and scientific information on hyperbaric medicine for healthcare professionals and the public. Their website offers access to position statements and consensus documents related to HBOT/EWOT.


Cochrane Library:

The Cochrane Library is a collection of high-quality, independent evidence to inform healthcare decision-making. It includes systematic reviews and meta-analyses on various interventions, including HBOT/EWOT, with insights into protocols and efficacy.


American Academy of Underwater Sciences (AAUS):

The American Academy of Underwater Sciences (AAUS) is a nonprofit organization dedicated to the advancement of underwater science. Their website offers resources and information on hyperbaric research, including HBOT/EWOT protocols and safety guidelines.


National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI):

The National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) provides access to biomedical and genomic information, including research articles and reviews on HBOT/EWOT protocols, mechanisms, and applications.


Hyperbaric Medicine Today: Hyperbaric Medicine Today is an online resource for healthcare professionals and researchers interested in hyperbaric medicine. Their website offers articles, case studies, and educational materials on HBOT/EWOT protocols, indications, and outcomes.


American Council on Exercise (ACE):

The American Council on Exercise (ACE) is a nonprofit organization that provides fitness education and certification programs. Their website offers articles and resources on exercise science, including information on HBOT/EWOT protocols and benefits.


European Respiratory Society (ERS): The European Respiratory Society (ERS) is a professional organization dedicated to respiratory health. Their website provides access to research articles, guidelines, and resources related to respiratory therapies, including HBOT/EWOT.


British Journal of Sports Medicine (BJSM): The British Journal of Sports Medicine (BJSM) publishes peer-reviewed research articles and reviews on various aspects of sports medicine and exercise science, including HBOT/EWOT protocols and their effects on athletic performance and health.


American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM):

The American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) is a professional organization that promotes exercise science and sports medicine. Their website offers resources, position statements, and guidelines on exercise prescription, including information on HBOT/EWOT protocols.


Harvard Health Publishing:

Harvard Health Publishing offers evidence-based health information and articles written by experts from Harvard Medical School. Their website covers various topics, including exercise physiology and fitness, with insights into HBOT/EWOT protocols and benefits.

bottom of page