The athletic trainers at Union College work to keep collegiate athletes healthy, strong, and in shape so they can continue to play their prospective sports. Their main goal is to prevent or treat an injury before it turns into a serious problem. Common injuries that are brought to the attention of athletic trainers are muscle strains, overused muscles, and pain in both joints and tendons. Many techniques that are suggested by trainers are; stretching, heating, rolling out both before and after exercise, ice baths, electronic stimulation, ultra-sounding, and massaging problem areas. By doing just a few of these things, trainers claim that injuries will go down significantly. An issue with these techniques, however, is that athletes often need to do multiple in order to experience the positive effects. When talking to head athletic trainer, Cheryl Rockwood, she said that she often will suggest moist heat combined with stretching or rolling out for injuries because it is effective in penetrating deep into the muscle tissue. While the sports technology market is flooded with massage guns and foam rollers, very few incorporate heat and moisture to relieve an athlete of their soreness. Our project aims to address this lack of moist heat integrated into sport technology devices by retrofitting a massage gun to incorporate both a dry and moist heat component.