Schizophrenia

Causes 

This condition sometimes runs in families, indicating that certain combinations of genes may make a person more susceptible to being affected. Symptoms of Schizophrenia can be induced temporarily by taking the hallucinogenic drug Lysergic Acid Diethylamide (LSD). Consuming wheat can contribute towards neurological problems because the gluten it contains can damage the bowel and enter the blood stream; this is detrimental to the immune system. Undigested milk proteins also have the capability to cause cell dysfunction in the brain. Dietary deficiencies can also play a part, particularly a vitamin B-3 deficiency, also known as pellagra or a lack of vitamin C (scurvy). Low levels of histamine, zinc and manganese may also be present. Toxicity from excess copper, lead and mercury can contribute towards symptoms. Heightened amounts of oestrogen in the body can cause vitamin C to be depleted, therefore leading to uncontrolled copper levels. Allergies can lead to psychiatric symptoms if left untreated. Stress may be a trigger for some people.  

Symptoms 

Schizophrenia causes severe mental and emotional problems in patients including: anxiety and depression; being irritable or agitated; delusions, hearing voices and seeing thing that aren’t there (hallucinations) and strange behaviour. When these symptoms are severe, it can be difficult for the sufferer to distinguish between reality and what is in their own mind. They can become extremely paranoid and distrust even people who are close to them. Physical symptoms of this condition can include skin and mucous membrane inflammation, migraines, difficulty sleeping and diarrhoea. Some people may become reluctant to socialise with others, not want to carry out usual activities and find it difficult to concentrate. (https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/schizophrenia/)

Bicom Programs to be Used 

Schizophrenia Min N°/Seq. Pag  
Depression 16 3027.0 27 
Blockage due narcotics 905.0 67 
Toxin elimination 970.5 80 
Activate left side brain 11 572.0 
Activate right side brain 17 571.0 

Supplements to take 

Vitamin B-3, vitamin C, zinc, manganese, magnesium, probiotic, iodine 

Other therapies 

Powerful anti-psychotic drugs are often used to control the symptoms of a person suffering from schizophrenia. If a person is able to stop taking their medication, this must be done under the supervision of a qualified health professional. Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) can help the person to establish more positive patterns of thinking and help reduce their psychological symptoms. Significant dietary changes can drastically improve a person’s condition and should include eradicating wheat and consuming healthy fats and a wide range of vegetables. 2 litres of water needs to be drank each day and alcohol consumption should be limited, as this can otherwise deplete vitamin B-3. If stress or food allergies are contributing to the condition, these should also be treated. Drugs and smoking should be avoided.  

Experiences and case studies 

As well as helping to overcome the cause of the condition, bioresonance treatment can be used to help tackle the symptoms that come with Schizophrenia such as anxiety and depression. For example, one 77-year-old woman was suffering from mild depression and states of fear, as well as other symptoms. After 3 bioresonance treatments, these symptoms had disappeared. (https://bioresonance.com/practice-study-of-bicom-2000/)  

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