Chronic udder inflammation among cows is generally caused by a condition known as Mastitis. This is the most common condition that affects dairy cows and also the main reason why cows are provided with antibiotics. Mastitis is usually caused by the infestation of bacteria in the cow’s udder, which leads to the development of inflammation. At the time of swelling, the condition is often referred to as Clinical Mastitis and can lead to a number of complications.
Conventional treatment options utilized in the treatment of chronic udder inflammation in cows are successful but generally, tend to take a considerable amount of time to produce effective results. Bioresonance therapy has been suggested and proven an alternative option that can yield positive results in a shorter period of time.
Symptoms Of Mastitis In Cows
Understanding the symptoms that may indicate the presence of mastitis in a cow is important since the cow is unable to communicate with its owner. There are different types of symptoms that may be present, with visible inflammation in the cow’s udder being one of the most common. In addition to the swelling that may develop in the udder of the cow that has been affected by mastitis, the udder may also become red and hard, and be warm to the touch.
The milk of the cow may also change when mastitis develops, which is another sign to look for, especially when the udder inflammation is present. In many cases, the milk will appear watery. There may also be flakes or clots in the cow’s milk. In cases where the condition is caused by an infection, pus may also leak from the udder when the cow is milk. The pus may also be present in the cow’s milk.
There are other symptoms that should also be considered important when determining if a cow might have developed mastitis. When swelling in the udder is present, and changes in the cow’s milk are observed, it is important for the owner of the cow to also look for these signs:
- Body temperature will likely be elevated
- Milk production will be significantly reduced
- Eyes may seem sunken
- The cow may experience a reduced appetite, which causes them to eat less than usual
- Mobility may also be reduced as the cow may feel unwell and be in pain
- Diarrhea may occur
It is also important to look out for signs of dehydration among cows suspected to have developed mastitis.
Conventional Treatment Option For Mastitis In Cows
In the majority of cases where signs of mastitis are noticed in a cow, a course of antibiotics will be provided to the cow in order to fight off any existing bacteria that may be causing an infection. The primary issue with the use of antibiotics is that they tend to take a long time to become effective and completely eliminate the presence of infection in the cow’s udder.
When the cow is utilized for its milk production on a farm, it is important to understand that antibiotics will be present in the cow’s milk even after the infection has been cleared and the symptoms of mastitis have been alleviated. Thus, milk may not be used for production or commercial purposes until the antibiotics have cleared from the cow’s system.
Bioresonance Therapy In The Treatment Of Mastitis In Cows
Bioresonance therapy is an alternative option that farmers may take advantage of in order to treat the presence of mastitis in their cows. The therapy works by detected faulty vibrations in the cow’s body. When faulty vibration, or electromagnetic waves, are detected, the BICOM device will pinpoint the locations where problems are active in the cow’s body. A program can then be developed in order to send back appropriate electromagnetic waves into the cow’s body, which will bring about a better harmony of the natural vibrations in their body.
The primary aim of bioresonance therapy is to help the cow’s body heal itself. By restoring the balance of internal electromagnetic waves in the cow’s body, the immune system and body itself become more capable of fighting against the bacteria in order to eliminate the infection. Bioresonance therapy has also been proven highly effective in the treatment of inflammation, and may also help to reduce the accumulation of toxins and other pathogens in the cow’s udder and the rest of the animal’s body.
Chronic udder inflammation, a condition generally referred to as mastitis, affect cows and can cause a range of complications. In some cases, complications may become fatal and lead to the death of the cow. Conventional treatment usually includes the use of antibiotics, but takes a relatively long period of time for the condition to resolve and may yield further side-effects. Bioresonance therapy may be used as an alternative option in the treatment of mastitis in order to reduce inflammation and target other complications.