Structured approach to therapy using BICOM 2000, including patients presenting difficult clinical pictures

Harald Sievert, Naturopath, Hannover

1 INTRODUCTION

Dear colleagues of BICOM bioresonance therapy,

My paper this year should serve as an introduction to a therapy plan for particularly chronic clinical pictures. This is the result of experience gained by BICOM users over a number of years and should provide support in combating disorders in a swift and structured manner.

For many years the number of chronically acute clinical pictures has been increasing at a considerable rate. At the same time, life expectancy has also been increasing, resulting in the need for an increasing level of financial investment in our health system but without recording any notable successes in relation to chronic disorders in older people.

At the same time, the number of chronic clinical pictures is continually rising in younger people and even in children.

For a number of reasons the self healing powers of our patients’ bodies have been continually overstretched. The objective of a multicausal diagnosis should be to diagnose the numerous background stresses as precisely as possible and incorporate these in an overall therapy plan.

Neither symptom based types of therapy nor predominantly symptom based treatments using medication (e. g. antibiotics, antidepressants, antihistamines, beta blockers and so on) offer a treatment of the causes of clinical conditions.

The therapeutic objective of a long lasting improvement in disorders is to remove the causes in order to destress and stabilise the body’s own reactionary, regulatory and compensatory systems. Only through an improvement in the body’s functions within the flow balance will the body’s self healing powers be permanently activated and stabilised.

In addition to a detailed case history and physical examination from a bioenergetic perspective, fundamental knowledge of bioenergetic diagnosis is particularly important. A generic and structured therapy plan can be developed from these findings.

This should be planned very carefully if it involves a chronic disorder. The procedure for a more acute clinical picture can be carried out much more quickly and easily. However, the basic system is similar, as I will set out below.

2 HOLISTIC DIAGNOSIS IN BIOENERGETIC MEDICINE

The most important components in the bioenergetic plan include:

1. Case history and physical examination.
2. Bioenergetic diagnosis by means of kinesiology, biotensor and/or EAV reading.
3. Biophysical therapy, i. e. in particular BICOM bioresonance therapy with basic therapy and meridian and indication related follow up therapies.
4. Secondary therapy procedures (e. g. orthomoleculartherapy and others).

The more precise the case history, the better the conclusions for subsequent bioenergetic diagnosis (kinesiology, biotensor and/or EAV reading) and the implications for therapy.

The case history is supplemented further by physical examinations and laboratory parameters.

No isolated disorders are diagnosed; instead a patient presents a variety of interferences which, taken individually, are of varying degrees of significance. The various interferences have a different significance for both the patient and the therapist. Each interference can normally be linked to all the others and, even if it is not immediately obvious, is invariably just one part of the equation

3 FUNDAMENTAL PLAN FOR INITIAL BIOENERGETIC TESTS (AND FOLLOW UP TESTS)

BICOM therapists with years of practice have found that irrespective of the severity and length of the clinical conditions presented it is worth working with a checklist. This is a standard list which should always be consulted during initial tests and regularly consulted during follow up tests depending on the course of therapy selected.

This is especially important for patients with chronic clinical pictures. In cases of acute disorders the procedure can be carried out more quickly

3.1 Checklist for initial tests(and follow up tests)
Checklist 1
1. Check testability of patient using kinesiology or tensor
2. Energetic assessment of the patient using EAV reading of the guide values and/or the quadrant measurement points, EAV reading of the hypothalamus points and if necessary the terminal points of the meridians
3. Assess general vitality and metabolic behaviour
4. Assess possible energetic blocks
5. Assess the eliminating organs: Colon, liver/gall bladder, kidney/bladder, skin and lungs/bronchia
6. Evidence of allergic stresses, in particular the central food allergies and possible relevant allergens
7. Evidence of multifactor stresses, e. g.:

  • Bacteria, viruses
  • Mycosis, parasites
  • Environmental toxins
  • Allergens

8. Test allopathic medication
9. Test any necessary (e. g. orthomolecular) medication
10. Make sure the patient is willing to cooperate.

3.2 Diagnosis of possible blocks

All the points cited in the previous list may be displayed if the relevant therapy blocks are not taken into account. In principle the following frequently occurring therapy blocks must also be identified and treated where necessary:

I. Scar interference fields.
II. Hyoid bone and mandibular joint blocks
III. Spinal column blocks
IV. Presence of laterality problems
V. Blocks as a result of medicaments
VI. Focal stresses (focal toxicoses)
VII. Blocks as a result of geopathy and electro smog or diffuse radiation stress

Each stress is checked using kinesiology, biotensor and/or EAV readings by means of:

  • “Questioning” the level of stress
  • Testing relevant test ampoules
  • Testing relevant BICOM programs

4 BUILDING UP A BIOENERGETIC THERAPY PLAN

4.1 Principles

The case history data, the results of the physical examination (including meridian related findings) and the bioenergetic diagnosis form the basis for a therapeutic plan which the therapist draws up following the initial examination and which he should discuss with the patient in detail.

A distinction in therapy types is made between basic therapy (according to guide value or individual testing) and meridian and indication related follow up therapies.

Depending on the course of therapy and the experience of the therapist, the therapy plan is regularly reviewed using bioenergetic tests and corrected where necessary.

The basis for any bioenergetic treatment is basic therapy. As part of basic therapy the patient receives his own physiological and/or inverted pathological oscillations to improve his general well being and to improve the body’s own regulatory behaviour.

Basic therapy is a somewhat unspecific type of therapy which is used following precise diagnosis at the start of a series of treatments and/or as the initial stage in therapy during all subsequent appointments.

Basic therapy has the effect of improving the body’s capacity to regulate itself and helps prepare the ground for targeted follow up therapies which can then have a more intensive effect as a result. The effect of basic therapy can be amplified through various modifications, each of which is normally tested out beforehand:

1. Use of additional input applicators such as the forehead strip applicator or additional flexible applicators via the eliminating organs.
2. Use of the body’s own liquids, secretions and excretions in the input cup: saliva, blood, stools, urine among other things.
3. Therapy support through individualisation of the BICOM chip or BRT minerals, BRT oil and medicaments in the output cup.

4.2 Meridian/organ related follow up therapies

For meridian/organ related follow up therapies (programs 200–391) the specific device settings such as the type of therapy, the amplification or attenuation, therapy time, interval/continuous mode, wobbling etc. are already programmed in and can (in rare cases) be adjusted to the energetic situation of the patient by testing the individual therapy parameters.

Each meridian or organ has an acute setting and a second chronic degenerative setting. The choice between both variants is determined either by the case history taking into account the other diagnostic results or the result of a bioenergetic test procedure.

4.3 Indication related followup therapies

In indication related followup therapies (programs 400–999) there is a choice of programs and therapy steps to undertake from each patient’s diagnosis and/or bioenergetic situation. Both the positioning of applicators and the selection of the tested therapy parameters as well as the possible use of the body’s own substances in the input cup or the individualisation of the BICOM chip, BRT minerals, BRT oil and medicaments in the output cup can be tested. These recommendations can be found in the computer therapy handbook which should be available at each BICOM workstation.

It goes without saying that several followup therapies can be combined to run consecutively on the same day following basic therapy. The possibility and requirement for further therapies should, however, be tested before each stage of treatment using kinesiology or by means of a tensor or EAV reading. Normally there are no more than 2 followup therapies.

4.4 Stabilising therapy programs

As with chronic clinical pictures, first of all it is often necessary to restore regulation in those patients whose capacity to regulate their own body has been significantly impaired. Frequently it may only be possible to carry out a basic therapy with vitamin C in the input cup without using the patient’s own bodily fluids. In individual cases it may be necessary to carry out a basic therapy and necessary meridian related followup therapies over the course of 4-6 weeks, depending on the patient’s state of health. Below I have outlined further frequently used stabilising programs which have proven particularly successful in practice.

With regard to which programs and backup medication measures (homeopathics, phytotherapeutics, orthomolecular nutritional supplements and so on) are to be used in each case, these should be tested separately.

Selection of stabilising therapy programs

A Vitalising therapy programs
stabilising therapy programs
B Metabolic programs
B Metabolic programs
C Programs to combat blocks
C Programs to combat blocks
D Detoxication programs
(in general: note eliminating organs!)

D Detoxication programs
4.5 Control system for therapy programs, in particular for followup tests

By way of consistent application of proven bioenergetic test procedures (EAV, kinesiology, biotensor) the therapy programs (and where required, the individual therapy parameters too) are tested individually on the patient. The following procedure is therefore recommended:

Checklist 2
1. Check testability of patient using kinesiology or tensor
2. Energetic assessment of the patient using EAV reading of the guide value and/or the quadrant measurement points, EAV reading of the hypothalamus points and if necessary the terminal points of the meridians
3. Assess general vitality and metabolic behaviour
4. Assess possible energetic blocks
5. Assess the eliminating organs: Colon, liver/gall bladder, kidney/bladder, skin and lungs/bronchia
6. Test the positioning of applicators
7. Test the substances for the input cup and output cup
8. Test the basic therapy according to the guide value, quadrant value and/or individual testing of therapy parameters (e. g. type of therapy, individual frequency and in particular amplification and time)
9. Test meridian related followup therapies and/ or followup therapies according to current indications or symptomatic requirement.

  • Points 3 to 5 are to be observed in particular!
  • If necessary, control measurement of the changed EAV readings.

10. Check additional use of the spin tester to test the spin direction of the body’s own secretions and excretions
11. Test orthomolecular medication, BRT minerals and BRT oil dosage as well as any required allopathic medication
12. Ensure patient cooperation (Caring, but firm: in particular ensure sufficient consumption of liquids: WATER!).

The sequence of points 1–12 can be varied according to the course of treatment and may be combined individually by the therapist.

7 METHOD FOR TESTING THERAPY FAILURES

If bioenergetic therapies fail to achieve the desired result, further analysis into why the therapy failed will need to be carried out.

In principle, therapy blocks should be identified during the initial examination! In therapy resistant clinical pictures the mistake often made is that the eliminating organs are not sufficiently treated using basic therapy and meridian related followup therapy. Only once this is done, however, is the body in a position to eliminate toxins via the various organs.

On the other hand, stresses and unidentified central allergies in particular as well as scar interference fields can cause a permanent stress on the body’s own control circuits, leading to a destabilised chronic clinical picture.

Where several therapy blocks are present a decision is made using tensor diagnostics or kinesiology testing regarding which of the stresses has the greater priority and must therefore be treated first.

The following regulation blocks are frequent and typical obstacles to therapy:

Checklist 3
1. Energetic blocks: Problems with laterality, blocks in the mandibular joint and spinal column, scars
2. Geopathic stress, e-smog, radiation stress
3. Masked allergies/latent intolerances

  • Food
  • Heavy metals
  • Inhalatory allergens

4. Latent intestinal dysbiosis/Candidosis, possible parasitic stress
5. Poor functioning of eliminating organs: Colon, liver/gall bladder, kidney/bladder, skin and lungs/bronchia
6. Toxic stresses

  • Environmental toxins
  • Viral + bacterial toxins
  • Mycotoxins

7. Focal stresses, in particular in the teeth/jaw area
8. Patient under acute stress
9. Allopathic medication, which result in patients’ reactions slowing down or becoming completely suppressed.
10. Increased requirement for orthomolecular medication (Vitamins, minerals, trace elements) 11. Lack of cooperation from patient 12. Therapist block 13. Stressed therapy location

However, the correct diagnosis and proper treatment of these types of stress can also lead to therapy failure if a patient is resistant to therapy. In this case it is worth trying therapy using special program 133 for patients displaying a reaction block and program 433 as a special mesenchyme program.

These can be carried out in the form of a basic therapy with secretions or excretions in the input cup or by way of a followup program with the relevant toxin in the input cup.

CONCLUDING REMARKS

Dear colleagues, I am fully aware that you are already conversant with much of my paper through your training within REGUMED and your practical experience to date. I particularly wanted to give those therapists starting out with BICOM therapy an overview of a proven program.

Perhaps I have also been able to provide the more advanced users among you with further stimulus.

I recommend that we all continue training in our practices – the results prove it is worthwhile – but firstly, I hope that we all enjoy a successful Congress and benefit from valuable new insights.