New cold laser therapy devices


The Domer Laser can treat joint, ligament, or tendon injuries, post-surgical wounds, nerve injury, and more

Наталья Евтехова /

Наталья Евтехова /

Domer Technology has released 2 new lasers in its product line: Domer Laser Class 3B cold laser therapy device and high intensity class 4 Laser. These cold laser therapy devices can be used on both humans and animals. These laser devices can help manage pain from treat joint, ligament, or tendon injuries; post-surgical or trauma wounds; nerve injury; inflammation; muscle sprains or strains; bone arthritis, fracture, or dysplasia; and more.1

It is important to note that cold laser therapy is not designed to be a direct cure for conditions or diseases, but it has been investigated as a supplementary approach to symptom management and enhancing overall well-being.1 The cold laser therapy process increases blood flow and cellular growth, which can help support the decrease of inflammation and improve overall cellular function.

The Class 3B Domer Laser adopts 500mW per laser diode continuous output, while the Class 4 laser has 1 or more laser beams with an output of over 500mW. The Class 4 needs professional training before using, however Domer Technology offers free training for veterinary professionals.1 Acoording to Domer Technology, the Class 4 laser reduces the treatment time, with only 5-10 minutes per laser treatment.

Laser therapy can be utilized as an alternative or complementary approach to medication for pain management alongside other holistic approaches like acupuncture, massage therapy, and hydrotherapy.2 Tom Walsh, DVM, CCRP, MBA, owner of PrimePet Rehabilitation Therapy in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, argued that laser therapy can decrease pain, support post-operative recovery, and restore function in limbs that may have been impacted by disease or trauma. Even without a previous disease or trauma in the patient’s history, Walsh indicated that laser therapy can boost the immune system and improve overall range of motion and strength in the body. He also recommended laser as a treatment option for patients who do not qualify for surgical intervention.3

In a previous interview with Leslie Gallagher McMahon, CCMT, CCRT, CEO and founder of Two Hands Four Paws in Los Angeles, California, she stated, “So we use laser on probably most of our clients…You can also use it for otitis media, you can use your ear infections, you can use it for skin infections. But that tends not to be our focus here. What our number one concern of our clients here is pain management. So rehab laser is always going to be addressing the pain that these dogs are either the geriatrics that have severe osteoarthritis or the dogs recovering from surgery that have an awful lot of pain of post-op pain. Laser has been just miraculous in healing for us to get these dogs better. It's really been a game-changer.”


  1. Cold laser therapy. Domer Technology. Accessed April 18, 2024.
  2. What is veterinary laser therapy? American Animal Hospital Association. Accessed January 15, 2024.
  3. Walsh T. Why Conventional Thinking About Laser Therapy is Wrong and What That Means to Your Practice. Presented at: Fetch dvm360 conference; Long Beach, California; December 1-3, 2023
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