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Acute pain and oedema

Able to practise as a doctor again

There is so much to explain if you work with the Bicom bioresonance method, as my husband and I have been since 1991 in our physiotherapy practice. We are huge fans of this method.

Normally I carry out a full consultation with my patients and give them detailed information to take home before I treat them with bioresonance. It is very important to us that the patient knows what is happening to them and fully understands the procedure. But I didn’t follow this procedure in one particular case – that of a doctor colleague of mine.

I got to know this colleague purely by chance when I visited my mother around eight years ago in a retirement home. My colleague was mid-40s and had her own orthopaedic practice. Some time later I met her again and thought: “Gosh, she looks awful.” And in fact after a while she said: “Ms Petereit, I feel terrible!” “Yes,” I said, “I can see that.” She rolled up her trouser leg and showed me her heavily swollen ankle. “Look – it’s been like this for half a year and I have already been given three Prednisone injections!” “Aha, that explains your face, your appearance,” I thought to myself. “I have been to an allergologist, an orthopaedic specialist, a nephrologist, a cardiologist and to the tropical diseases institute. They all tell me that I’m healthy,” she complained.

“Because of the pain I can sometimes only walk with crutches. I will have to sell my practice.”

I recommended bioresonance therapy to her. In her distress she immediately agreed and we arranged an appointment for the following day. Using the Bicom device and corresponding test sets my husband set about finding the cause.

The main stress was revealed as intestinal parasites. When she heard this, she responded testily: “No, I’ve been to the tropical diseases institute. Urine, blood, stools – everything is fine.

I’ve already told you this!” When I repeated the diagnosis and explained to her a little about the basic principles of bioresonance therapy, she was indignant and repeated: “I have already told you, I went to the tropical diseases institute and have had everything checked out.”

I was slowly getting annoyed myself: “Let us at least try!” She shrugged her shoulders. “Yes, if you absolutely have to, do what you want.”

Three different intestinal parasites were tested and treated in the first session using the Bicom device.

I then accompanied her to the lift. As she stood in the lift, she turned round and said to me: “Ms Petereit, either I’m going mad or my ankle pain has subsided.”

We couldn’t wait for the follow-up appointment in the following week. She was a different person- more communicative, and told me, rolling up her trouser leg: “Look, the swelling has gone down!”

The following treatments were just the same as the first. The patient didn’t say any more and simply let us work.

One week later, at the fifth appointment, her symptoms had disappeared and no intestinal parasites were detected during testing.

But this time my husband tested a hormonal stress. She was amazed and revealed that she had not had a period for the past four months.

We treated her with the programs stored in the Bicom for hormonal stresses and agreed to meet again in four weeks.

At this appointment she appeared with a large bunch of flowers and beamed: “Everything is okay. All my symptoms have disappeared!”

Since then she continues to send us patients to undergo bioresonance treatment. She has expanded her practice too. It is such a good feeling to be able to help a colleague continue working thanks to bioresonance therapy.