How pressure washing and water heating is a way to keep players healthy

In the NHL, it’s common for teams to install pressure washing facilities, which are designed to make the game easier on the players, by soaking up and filtering out water, as well as to keep the game from getting too cold and playing too fast.

But in some cases, players will also be able to play through injuries, or even games without pads, and the same equipment will be used in all situations.

“That’s where the ‘health and wellness’ part comes in,” said Dr. John McGlinchey, an orthopedic surgeon who has worked on the team’s training.

“There’s a lot of people that work with the medical staff that say, ‘No, no, no.

No, no.’

There’s a big gap between those players who are playing through a knee injury and those who are not playing through it.”

The most popular type of pressure washing system in the NHL is the new, larger, stainless steel, pressure washing machine called the PWP.

The PWP has a diameter of 12 inches, and can reach 1,000 pounds.

It also has an automatic cycle and can be set to automatically wash all players in 10 seconds.

There are also other types of pressure changing machines, like the larger “solar” machines that can use sunlight to power them, or the water-based ones that use hot water.

For a team that plays with players that are older, or who are already sick, these machines will allow them to get a little fresher, and to play more often.

“It will give them the ability to play and be more efficient,” McGlinch said.

The players can then use the same pads that they have for a game and play without pads.

The owners and coaches, however, will still be able take off the pads when they are not in use, or they may not have to take them off.

Players are also allowed to use their own body heat to help them feel better.

That includes using a heating pad, and sometimes even a head-to-toe shower to help reduce the pain.

The use of artificial heat is not allowed.

In a recent study, a group of NHL players who were using artificial heat therapy had a 50 percent lower risk of suffering a concussion than those who were not.

“If you’re a player, you have a lot to do,” said McGlincey.

“And that’s what I really think is important is being part of the medical and physical support system.”

This article originally appeared on Pro Hockey Talk.