What is the X10

Continuous Passive Motion Machine

Continuous Passive Motion Machine: What Went Wrong

The Continuous Passive Motion Machine is a device designed in the early 1970’s with the idea of helping knee surgery patients regain range of motion. The hope was that hours of moving the leg back and forth would loosen up the knee and allow the patient to gain extension (knee movement up, away from the body) and flexion (knee movement down, back toward the body).

Continuous Passive Motion Machine

Continuous Passive Motion

Continuous Passive Motion Machine, Conclusive Results

For people who have had total knee replacement without complications, continuous passive motion has not been shown to provide clinically relevant benefits.

Read More

What You Need to Know


Quickly and concisely – what you need to know about X10™.

  • 1) X10 is available for placement in your home, in select in-patient facilities, and in an outpatient setting in a physical therapy clinic. Click here for a list of outpatient clinics.
  • 2) The X10 is recommended by some of the best knee surgeons in the United States.
  • 3) The X10 can be a part of your home care therapy immediately after knee replacement surgery – all you have to do is request it here: Take the First Step
  • 4) Some of the most influential physical therapists recommend X10 for home and outpatient use after knee replacement surgery
  • 5) X10 dramatically limits the pain that usually accompanies knee recovery from ACL, MCL and Knee Replacement Surgeries
  • 6) X10 has an extremely sensitive pressure monitoring system to adjust to your body
  • 7) Data from X10 gives you, your therapist, and your surgeon key insights into your progress
  • 8) X10 helps you avoid the dangers of Fibrosis, scar tissue formation, and thrombosis
  • 9) The X10 is not a traditional CPM Machine.
Read More

Neuromuscular Reeducation

Retraining Your Muscles after Total Knee Replacement

Neuromuscular reeducation refers to the attempt to retrain the neuromuscular system to function properly. The basis of this idea is that the formation of certain patterns of communication between muscles and nerves allow people to perform simple everyday acts such as climbing stairs. Normal patterns of movement can be disrupted by injuries or may be impaired in people with certain medical conditions. The general aim is either to re-establish normal patterns of movement in injured people or to create normal patterns of movement.

Read More

Strength Training | Pre-hab and Rehab on X10

Building Quad and Hamstring Strength

The general weakening of patients’ leg muscles can begin long before knee replacement surgery. Seniors note a significant loss muscle as they age, a condition known as sarcopenia. This alone carries negative health consequences. Inactive or sedentary individuals can lose as much as 3‐5% of their muscle mass per decade after age 30, and this loss only accelerates after age 75. This loss is independent of the loss that people sustain because they limit their activities due to knee pain—this secondary loss exacerbates the first, and is further compounded for post-operative patients who lose substantial muscle tone during recovery.

Read More