recover faster from hard training sessions and events

Recovery for hard training days is just as important as the training itself.  Get stronger faster with ice legs as part of your quality recovery strategy.


Get stronger and faster by recovering as hard as you train.

Photo by Quino Al on Unsplash

Using ice bath for cycling recovery is critical for recovery.  Use ice legs after a road race, mountain bike race, cyclocross race or any hard training ride or competition.


Recover faster from races so that you can perform just as well on the next race.

Photo by Markus Spiske on Unsplash

Ice legs can be an alternative for ice baths or cryotherapy for any sport including, soccer, tennis, football, cross-fit, baseball, golf, track and field, etc.


Ice Legs isn't just for runners and cyclists but for any sport that leg recovery is key for the next workout or competition.

Photo by Sven Mieke on Unsplash

Baseball requires a strong foundation of strong legs and a strong core to generate power.  Use Ice Legs after a baseball workout to give you homerun power and fielding speed.

Cold Therapy In a Cost-Effective, Simple, and Portable Package


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cost-effective, no mess, cryotherapy for your legs

No more wincing in pain as you lower sensitive regions into a freezing bathtub.

Ice Legs just cools your legs and not your body.  You can ask anyone who's dipped themselves in an ice tub and they can tell you it's no fun.

No more shelling out hard-earned money for an unnecessary therapy center

Cryotherapy sessions can cost anywhere from $25 to $70, per session.  You can keep using Ice Legs over and over again from the comfort of your home.

Cost of Cryotherapy Sessions

More cost-effective than other home cryotherapy systems

This isn't the only leg cooling system.  There are other systems like the Aquilo Recovery System that costs $2,200; almost 20 times more than Ice Legs.

Visit the Aquilo Sports Website for the premium alternative

ice legs provides recovery, healing from injury, and pain relief.

Move and Feel Better

Ice baths reduce inflammation and improve recovery by changing the way blood and other fluids flow through your body.  Gets your ready sooner for that next hard workout.

Quickly Flush Metabolic Waste

Cold water causes blood vessels to constrict, and when you remove the cold, they dilate and open back up.  This helps flush away metabolic waste after a workout, including lymph, a clear fluid made up of white blood cells and fluid from your intestines.

Challenge Your Body

You're challenging your body by exposing it to cold and a different stimuli, which will make you more resilient and prepare you for different challenges in the future

Hear It From the Experts

“Ice baths help people move and feel better, which can help them to recover,”  Men's Health, Mar. 11, 2019

Mike Reinold, D.P.T., C.S.C.S.

“Ice baths have been around for a while, and they’re picking up steam and popularity,”  Men's Health, Mar. 11, 2019

Nick Clayton, C.S.C.S., program manager for the National Strength and Conditioning Association.

"I use Ice legs after every ride and I feel my recovery being faster from it." 

Phil Gaimon, former Pro Cyclist and current KOM Strava king


When should you use Ice Legs?

There’s no time period that’s shown to be most effective. However, the sooner you can put on Ice Legs after a workout or game, the better.

Ice baths may also improve performance if you take one before working out on a hot and humid day. Icing before your race has been shown to reduce the effects of heat and humidity and improve your performance.

Pre-cooling for endurance exercise performance in the heat: a systematic review

How long should I use Ice Legs?

2016 meta-analysis of ice bath studies found that athletes experienced the best results after soaking in water temperatures between 10 and 15 °C (50 to 59 °F) for 10 to 15 minutes.

Can Water Temperature and Immersion Time Influence the Effect of Cold Water Immersion on Muscle Soreness? A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis

Are there any risks of taking an ice bath?

People with high blood pressure or cardiovascular disease should check with their doctors first. Hypothermia is also a potential risk if you sit for too long.

Ice Bath Benefits: What the Research Says