Allergy therapy with bioresonance

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Rationale behind the Bicom bioresonance method

Despite decades of intensive research the aetiology of allergies is not fully understood.  At best it is generally accepted that allergens and other environmental factors induce complex immunological processes which may then in turn cause allergic symptoms.1 The causal allergy treatments developed on this basis are laborious and often not as successful as might be desired.  This explains the increasing public demand for good alternative treatment methods from allergy patients. One approach which has proved successful for over 30 years is bioresonance therapy and the rationale behind this form of therapy will now be presented in a brief summary.

All organisms have, and continually produce, complex electromagnetic fields.2 The body’s natural frequency spectra have a sizeable bandwidth and range from 0.1 Hz to 1013 Hz. According to quantum physics, all material substances also have an electromagnetic field.

Highly complex interactions appear to occur continually between the body’s electromagnetic fields and its physiological processes.3 There is increasing evidence that the body’s own regulatory systems are controlled to a large extent by this electromagnetic level.4

Evidently there are also interactions between the physiological processes in the organism and electromagnetic radiation from the environment or from foreign substances which have penetrated the body (e.g. allergens, environmental toxins, viruses, bacteria, etc. and also medication) which acts on the body. 5,6

Pathological processes and disorders of the human or animal organism are apparently accompanied by a significant change in electromagnetic frequency pattern.7 The associated changes in electrical and electromagnetic potential can be measured through the surface of the skin and used for diagnostic purposes (ECG, EEG, EGG, EMG, Squid). In the International Breast Cancer Intervention Study (IBIS), measurements of these changes in potential were successfully deployed to diagnose cancer.8

The significance of bioelectrical and bioelectromagnetic oscillations for the regulation of biological processes is becoming more and more the subject of scientific research, yet predominantly in biophysical research centres. For reasons hard to comprehend such phenomena are largely ignored in scientific medicine.

The research group led by Professor Photios Anninos at Democritus University, Alexandroupolis has demonstrated in a substantial number of studies that pathologically modified electromagnetic frequency patterns can be used for therapeutic purposes. The research group drew worldwide attention with their successful treatment of epilepsy patients, by recording and reproducing the body’s natural frequency patterns and returning them to the organism. 4

There is as yet no scientific explanation why treating the organism with the body’s natural frequency patterns should prove effective for therapy. Nonetheless, the existence of this therapeutic effect is now probably beyond dispute.

A wealth of observational studies of varying evidence levels9, covering a total of around 3000 patients, and a large number of case studies from some 10,000 Bicom therapists around the world have delivered impressive proof of this therapeutic effect in the treatment of allergies using Bicom bioresonance therapy.  In particular, the high recovery rates achieved with cases where all other forms of treatment have failed (e.g. neurodermatitis, asthma, etc.) provide a reason to hope that a significant proportion of the affected population can be treated successfully.

1 Holgate ST (1999). Genetic and environmental interaction in allergy and asthma. J Allergy Clin Immunol 104: 1139–1146

2 Anninos PA et al., Biomagnetic measurements using SQUIDs. Int J Neurosci 1987; 37: 149–168

3 Nordenström BEW. Link between electromagnetic field and biological matter. Int J Environ Stud 1992; 41: 233–250

4 Anninos PA et al., Magnetic treatment of epileptic patients by the use of MEG measurements. H. Heine and P. Anastasiadis (Eds) Normal Matrix and Pathological Conditions. G. Fischer Verlag Stuttgart 1992; pp 119–128

5 Junkersdorf B et al., Electromagnetic fields enhance the stress response at elevated temperatures in the nematode Caenorhabditis elegans. Bioelectromagnetics 2000; 21: 100–106

6 Montagnier L et al., Electromagnetic Detection of HIV DNA in the Blood of AIDS Patients Treated by Antiretroviral Therapy. Interdiscp Sci Comput Life Sci 2009; 1: 245–253

7 Anastasiadis P et al., SQUID biomagnetometry of the uterine arteries in normal and pre-eclamptic pregnancies. J Perinat Med 2001; 29: 433–441

8 Cuzick J et al., Electropotential measurements as a new diagnostic modality for breast cancer. The Lancet 1998; 325: 359–363

9 Internat. Med. BICOM Resonance Therapy Research Group (IMA), Evidenzbasierte Studien [Evidence-based studies], Gräfelfing 2007

Information provided by Regumed GmbH, Gräfelfing

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