Nervous diseases may have been triggered by a variety of factors such as poor nutrition, injury or infection. Certain conditions may have a genetic link and be caused by mutated genes. Some come about due to the way that the nervous system develops; cerebral palsy occurs when there has been some form of damage to the developing brain before the age of 5. Neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s occur when there has been impairment to the nerves. Neuropathy can also be a problem that affects people who already have diabetes.
Neurological disorders can affect the central or peripheral nervous systems, potentially creating symptoms all over the body. There are hundreds of different types, some of which affect young people, others that are generally only present later in life. Mood swings, anxiety and depression are included in the possible emotional impacts. Physiological symptoms can include: headaches and other pain; trouble reading, writing and learning; fatigue; weakness, paralysis or seizures and blurry vision. Signs of cerebral palsy in a young child can include feeding difficulties, disturbed sleep and abnormal posture. They may struggle with learning problems and lack the ability to communicate effectively with others.
BICOM® Programs to be Used
|TW – Triple Warmer chronic||4||271.1||89|
|NS – Nervous system acute
NS – Nervous system chronic
Supplements to take
Acetyl-L-carnitine, alpha-lipoic acid, vitamin B-12
Medication and physiotherapy may be appropriate to provide symptomatic pain relief and doing stretches will help to maintain as much range of movement as possible. The use of mobility aids and supportive orthoses may help a person to keep a level of independence. Cognitive behavioural therapy may help a person to deal with the psychological impact of their condition. Surgery may be an option for some people and can include selective dorsal rhizotomy (SDR) which helps to reduce muscle spasms in people with cerebral palsy as does the implantation of a pump to deliver the drug Baclofen directly into the tissue surrounding the spinal cord. Keeping properly hydrated by drinking around 2 litres of water per day is essential. If possible, regular exercise should be carried out that is appropriate for the individual’s physical capabilities. The diet should include a variety of fruits and vegetables, while limiting consumption of saturated fat.
Experiences and case studies
44 polyneuropathy patients, including 7 with diabetes and 1 with Guillain Barré syndrome, were treated with bioresonance therapy. After treatment had been completed, 25 patients no longer had any symptoms, while the remaining 19 had all had a reduction in their symptoms and were showing no signs of a progression of the illness.