Intelect Legend XT Ultrasound

Chattanooga Medical Supply Inc. is located in Chattanooga  TN and ships Nationwide.

At Chattanooga Medical Supply Inc., we offer the best prices on ultrasound equipment and parts, If you’re looking for Ultrasound experts, look no further.

Ultrasound Electrotherapy is primarily used in physical therapy for:

  • relaxation of muscle spasms
  • prevention and retardation of disuse atrophy
  • increase of local blood circulation
  • muscle rehabilitation and re-education
  • electrical muscle stimulation
  • maintaining and increasing range of motion
  • wound healing
  • acute post-traumatic and post-surgical pain

Intelect Legend XT Therapy Systems

  • post-surgical stimulation of muscles to prevent venous thrombosis
  • management of chronic and intractable pain including diabetic neuropathy


Our Top of the Line: Intelect Legend XT Ultrasound Systems

The Intelect Legend XT Therapy Systems are two channel electrotherapy and combination systems with the option of adding additional channels of electrotherapy by installation of the optional Intelect Legend XT Channel 3/4  Electrotherapy Module. Other Intelect Legend XT optional modality modules are available for separate purchase and may be installed by the end user.

Please take your time to browse our website and if you have any questions about the Intelect Legend XT Ultrasound, Chattanooga Medical Supply has a knowledgeable staff that is here to help.

More about Ultrasound and how it works

Reprinted from Wikipedia

Ultrasound is composed of sound waves with frequencies which are significantly higher than the range of human hearing (>20,000 Hz). Ultrasonic images, also known as sonograms, are created by sending pulses of ultrasound into tissue using a probe. The ultrasound pulses echo off tissues with different reflection properties and are returned to the probe which records and displays them as an image.

Many different types of images can be formed. The most common is a B-mode image (Brightness), which displays the acoustic impedance of a two-dimensional cross-section of tissue. Other types display blood flow, motion of tissue over time, the location of blood, the presence of specific molecules, the stiffness of tissue, or the anatomy of a three-dimensional region.

Compared to other medical imaging modalities, ultrasound has several advantages. It provides images in real-time, is portable, and can consequently be brought to the bedside. It is substantially lower in cost than other imaging strategies and does not use harmful ionizing radiation. Drawbacks include various limits on its field of view, the need for patient cooperation, dependence on patient physique, difficulty imaging structures obscured by bone, air or gases, and the necessity of a skilled operator, usually with professional training. Owing to these drawbacks, novel wearable ultrasound implementations are gaining popularity. These miniature devices continuously monitor vitals and alert at the emergence of early signs of abnormality.

Sonography (ultrasonography) is widely used in medicine. It is possible to perform both diagnosis and therapeutic procedures, using ultrasound to guide interventional procedures such as biopsies or to drain collections of fluid, which can be both diagnostic and therapeutic. Sonographers are medical professionals who perform scans which are traditionally interpreted by radiologists, physicians who specialize in the application and interpretation of medical imaging modalities, or by cardiologists in the case of cardiac ultrasonography (echocardiography). Increasingly, physicians and other healthcare professionals who provide direct patient care are using ultrasound in office and hospital practice (point-of-care ultrasound).

Sonography is effective for imaging soft tissues of the body.] Superficial structures such as muscle, tendon, testis, breast, thyroid and parathyroid glands, and the neonatal brain are imaged at higher frequencies (7–18 MHz), which provide better linear (axial) and horizontal (lateral) resolution. Deeper structures such as liver and kidney are imaged at lower frequencies (1–6 MHz) with lower axial and lateral resolution as a price of deeper tissue penetration.

A general-purpose ultrasound transducer may be used for most imaging purposes but some situations may require the use of a specialized transducer. Most ultrasound examination is done using a transducer on the surface of the body, but improved visualization is often possible if a transducer can be placed inside the body. For this purpose, special-use transducers, including transvaginal, endorectal, and transesophageal transducers are commonly employed. At the extreme, very small transducers can be mounted on small diameter catheters and placed within blood vessels to image the walls and disease of those vessels.


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