Gained in practice, for use in practice: Tips and tricks for practitioners

Dr. med. Wolfgang Rohrer

1 Introduction

This presentation draws on my twenty years and more of experience using the BICOM and is designed to provide both general and specialist tips to beginners and more advanced therapists alike.

I shall attempt to present the following tips in a logical order.

2 General tips, context

2.1 Write for your local newspaper

  • If you are a BICOM therapist just starting out in your professional career, you will be looking to get yourself more widely known. Make use of the public’s thirst for information by offering to provide your expert opinion on medical issues to the editorial team of your local newspaper. Why not also submit an article to the editor on a topical health issue at the same time?
  • Compose the article using simple language where possible and avoid medical Where use of medical terms cannot be avoided, explain these in layman’s terms in brackets.
  • Position yourself as a regular contributor of medical information, but avoid taking a provocative stance.
  • Avoid attacking allopathic medicine and those who practise it. Present your own treatments as ‘complementary’ rather than ‘alternative’.
  • Don’t over-publicise yourself — you don’t want to come across as being pushy. It is generally considered sufficient to publish articles every 3-4 weeks, preferably at the same point in time (e.g. start of the month).
  • Don’t be too wide-ranging in your choice of topic: remember that your article is aimed at the general public. Easy-to-understand topical issues are always of interest.

2. 2 Present papers

  • Associations are always looking to use presentations to enrich their meetings. Offer your services as a speaker, but without imposing yourself.
  • Associations that have a predominantly female membership are particularly recommended (Mothers’ Union, Caritas Catholic social mission). Generally women are far more open to discussing health issues than men …
  • Also think about other societies, such as the Samaritans etc. (Service clubs [Lions Clubs, Kiwanis International, etc.] are usually more conservative).
  • Community colleges are also a good choice.
  • Choose wide-ranging topics to talk about! It isn’t solely about giving a presentation on BICOM therapy — it’s about becoming recognised as a good speaker!
  • Practise and hone your presentation and teaching skills!

    2.3 Practice flyer

  • Practice flyers are welcome sources of information in your practice.
  • Make sure that you check your professional standards regulations for any restrictions on promotional activity!

3 Prior to consultation

3.1 Practice information

  • Incorporate information on BICOM therapy into your practice information Alternatively this can take the form of a practice flyer of course. Make sure that you keep the flyer brief and to the point and don’t overload it with information.
  • Create and publicise regular practice news items.
  • Use a standardised layout for all your documents.
  • If you have a website, post your documents there too.

    3.2 Specific information on methods

  • Create an information brochure on BICOM therapy in general and a further brochure with specific details relating to your practice (including pricing information for your services).
  • Send this information (together with the medical history questionnaire, see 3.3) to your patient prior to the consultation.
  • If you specialise in a particular area (e.g. treatment of tumours), create a specific information sheet.

  3.3 Medical history questionnaire

  • Create your own medical history questionnaire!
  • At the end of the questionnaire, add a sentence such as: “I hereby confirm that I have read and understood the information on bioresonance therapy and in particular the costs associated with undertaking this therapy, as outlined in the attached patient information brochure.” You will then save yourself the trouble of having to produce a separate price agreement.
  • Ask the patient to return the signed medical history questionnaire to you prior to the consultation.
  • Work through the questionnaire before the consultation and note any points for clarification or your impressions about the pathological process in the page margin.
  • Check whether the questionnaire has been signed (particularly important if you wish to obtain the patient’s consent for chargeable treatment sessions).
  • If your practice is already at good capacity levels and there is a waiting list, this questionnaire also serves as a means of prioritising which patients to accept.

4 Treatment room

  • Make sure that your treatment room is fit for purpose.
  • Ensure that the room has a comfortable and cosy atmosphere.
  • Check the room (periodically) for geopathic stresses.
  • Make sure that seating does not contain any metal where possible.
  • Check operation of any protective device (e.g. Regumed protector).
  • Check that any plants in the room are well looked after (never go to a doctor whose plants are dead!).
  • Declutter the rooms on a regular basis.
  • Set up your own ‘native material’ storage system.

5 Testing

5.1 All testing, general advice

  • Clear your head before the consultation so that when you enter the room where the patient is waiting you are free of any stress.
  • Develop your own routine for doing this (e.g. washing hands, drinking a glass of water).
  • Develop your own procedure for carrying out examinations!
  • Remember to test blocks and scars.
  • Also remember that as a therapist you may also occasionally have an energetic block!
  • Think about the excellent opportunities available for testing using the stored programs in your BICOM device.
  • Consider using ‘superordinate CTT ampoules’ (see point 6).
  • Think about ‘couplings’!
  • Consider testing with the ‘Kurzbak’.
  • Depending on a patient’s situation, consider testing using other device settings (H, H+Di, Di).
  • Consider the use of additional, specific patient information (for example, cell division information from a hair root)!
  • Consider testing using native materials.
  • Create a simple system for recording your findings.
  • Indicate the therapeutic steps you have taken.
  • For each chronic pathological process think about ‘cerebral imprints’.

    5.2 Initial testing

  • Go through the medical history questionnaire with the patient and clarify any points which are unclear.
  • Explain to the patient how you will conduct testing.
  • Inform them that during testing no explanations will be given. Instead, the findings from the examination will be explained to them after testing.
  • Discuss the findings after testing, preferably using a drawing customised specifically to the patient. This will allow you to explain clearly to the patient all evidence relating to the disorder and it is not uncommon for the patient to then experience a ‘lightbulb’ moment. You will generally find that all of the medical diagnoses can be brought together in one drawing …
  • Your drawing also represents the definitive treatment plan!
  • You can number individual stages in your procedure in order to explain your treatment plan in simple terms. Give the patient these original drawings to take home, but be sure to make photocopies to keep in your files.
  • Once more you should show your patient the comments you have recorded on the medical history questionnaire! Very often you have already come up with a suspected diagnosis from the case history and if the patient sees that your test results confirm these suspicions, this helps to build their trust in your abilities!
  • Experienced therapists: give your patient an estimate of how many treatments will be necessary in order to achieve the main objective and what percentage improvement you believe you can achieve by treating their symptoms.
  • Always test to see how much remains unknown about the pathological process. Where it is 50% or more, this reduces the chances of BICOM therapy on its own being successful. Share this information with your patient and discuss other potential complementary treatment options.
  • Encourage the patient to bring any medication they take regularly to the first You can then test, with no major cost or effort, how well this medication is tolerated.
  • Ask your patient how they heard about you. If it was through a patient already known to you, you can make a comment such as: “Oh yes, Mrs XY, such a lovely Please give her my regards!”

5.3 Treatments

At the start of further treatment sessions, I generally take into consideration the following points:

  • Time elapsed since last treatment session? (Ask in particular about quantity of liquid consumed and any possible side effects of treatment).
  • Can the patient be tested?
  • What is the position regarding the elimination organs?
  • What is the energetic position (testing via the 5 elements)?
  • Are there currently any test or treatment blocks?
  • Clarify before the start of treatment which therapy amplifiers you would like to use (chip, minerals, oil).
  • Test the treatment parameters!
  • Offer your patient a glass of water during treatment.
  • Use this opportunity to stress the importance of drinking plenty.
  • Decouple any cerebral imprints prior to the treatment itself.
  • Consider using superordinate CTT ampoules (see point 6) during treatment.
  • I normally leave the room while the treatment is running to give the patient the opportunity to focus on the treatment. Small talk makes this impossible!
  • Offer to play music! Remember that hard rock and heavy metal are probably not suitable music choices to play during treatment!
  • Let your patients bring along their own CD if they wish. The important thing is that they are able to relax properly.
  • Fix the dates for the following treatment sessions. This is also in your own interests, because it may be that when planning the next session to take place ‘in nine days’, for example, that this falls on a Sunday…
  • Air the room after the therapy session!
  • Check periodically whether you are on track with your treatment and that you are following your definitive treatment plan. (This can take place after a mould treatment has been carried out, for example). I give patients the opportunity to evaluate their own condition using a Smiley
    Smile slider - front

Smiley slider – front

Smile slider - reverse

Smiley slider – reverse

  • The reverse of the slider is numbered from 0 to 10 (0 = optimum state of health/no pain, 10 = poor state of health/acute pain).
  • The patient should use the smiley slider to evaluate their condition before treatment and again after the latest session.
  • Note the corresponding numbers on the reverse of the slider in the patient’s notes (e.g. 8 4 4). This serves as documentary evidence of the progress of treatment and can be referred to later if the patient is unhappy with their treatment. (Of course, this only applies if the numbers have moved in the direction of 0C-‘,)5). If the score doesn’t improve, check your treatment plan once again!
  • Periodically check the drawing that you made in the first session (i.e. your definitive treatment plan) and show the patient where they are currently up to in the treatment.

5.4 Test material

  • Be mindful that not necessarily every test ampoule will test positive! For example, if the wheat ampoule does not test but you have reason to suspect a wheat intolerance, try using a different test system or try testing using native material!
  • I have already mentioned the importance of taking possible couplings into
  • Ask the patient to bring in substances they have used or relevant foodstuffs where
  • Create your own test set storage system.
  • Systematically build up a collection of native materials (insects, pollen, etc.)
  • Certain professional groups are a good source for providing potentially toxic test (For example, ask painters to bring samples of all the materials they use in their job).
  • Examples of professions that work with toxic substances:
    • Joiners
    • Painters
    • Floorers
    • Car mechanics
    • Builders

6 Superordinate CTT ampoules

Bacteria test set:

  • Strengthen immune system
  • Activate lymph
  • Bacteria killer

Vaccinations test set:

  • Extracellular elimination
  • Intracellular elimination

Environmental stresses test set:

  • General elimination

Moulds test set:

  • Strengthen intestinal resistance

Allergy test set:

  • Main allergen ampoule

Inhalation allergens test set:

  • Elimination/detoxication

Teeth test set:

  • Lymph discharge head
  • Activate wound healing
  • Energy block

Orthopaedic supplements test set:

  • Inflammations
  • Pain
  • Scar elimination
  • Vegetative nervous system
  • Peripheral nervous system
  • Shock

Degenerated cells test set:

  • Exposure
  • Increase immunity
  • Stabilise immune system
  • Prepare thromboses
  • Stabilise cells
  • Genetic defect
  • Stabilise DNA
  • Stabilise RNA
  • Prevent neoplasia
  • Hormone balance
  • Promote healing
  • Killer cells (activate)
  • Bind free radicals
  • Intestinal build-up
  • Stabilise psychological state

Hormone test set:

  • ATP (adenosine triphosphate)

Psychosomatic test set:

  • Intracellular elimination
  • Hormone balance
  • Shock/vegetative dysregulation
  • Stabilise psychological state
  • Stress

7 After care

  • Offer to carry out follow-up check-ups on your patient from time to time (run a recall system in your practice PC).

8 Concluding remark

I hope that I have been able to provide you with one or two ideas to help you to simplify your working practices.