Using bioresonance in an ENT practice: Remove polyps without operating?

Dr. med. Eberhard Wenzel, Husum, Germany

Introduction

The causal treatment of allergy sufferers with a multi-causal condition in an ENT practice has always presented therapists with a difficult task. Finding an outcome satisfactory to both parties continues to pose a challenge. Chronic polypous pansinusitis (polyps in the paranasal sinuses) in particular is an increasing and ever more complex disorder to control, even for the self-styled “father of modern paranasal sinus surgery”, Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Draf from Fulda.

Method

Since 1 August 2004 I have been working in an ENT practice in Husum. Based on a structure evolved from an ENT practice set up 23 years ago by my predecessor, allergy patients were simply treated with a short-term desensitisation therapy consisting of seven injections. Alternative methods of applying allergy therapy were either rejected or ignored. This use of monotherapy only met with limited, if any, success. In the early 80s only 10% of patients with an existing pollen allergy and receiving injections were treated successfully. In the late 90s this had risen to 50%. House dust mite allergies and food intolerances are not recorded as part of the desensitisation process and the distress experienced by these patients still receives scant attention in conventional medicine.

But similarly to the situation in schools, if you are trying to achieve better grades, it is also important to copy from the more able students and not the worst. The ‘better’ students have always been naturopaths with their holistic methods, but conventional medical practitioners have failed to ever understand what it is that they are doing. The ‘weaker’ students are our allergology colleagues who practise monocausal therapy. This entirely nonsensical methodology involves carrying out an allergy test in the form of a prick test and then administering injections to combat the pollen. And that is as far as their treatment goes.

In terms of maintaining the long-term health of patients, it is worth mentioning that if a patient has a paranasal sinus allergy, there is a risk of it spreading to the lower respiratory tract, i.e. the allergen ‘jumps’. We are then dealing with bronchial asthma. Asthma is a disorder that is still incurable today and for which the symptoms can only be alleviated. Asthma need not present a major problem nowadays. Causal therapy carried out at an early stage can effectively prevent it from developing.

Results

From 2006 to 2008 I treated 1149 patients with short-term therapy (7 injections, usually in combination with early flowering plants and grasses/rye) and achieved a 64.7% success rate. 88.1% of all the allergy sufferers were allergic to both pollen and mites. Monocausal therapy to treat pollen alone inevitably produced unsatisfactory results. The dissatisfaction of patients led me to look at how successful other colleagues were in using allergy therapy. I found that only colleagues working with alternative and naturopathic holistic therapies experienced success. They use bioresonance therapy and can boast incredible therapeutic success.

From 10 January 2011 to 31 January 2012 I used bioresonance therapy to treat 483 patients suffering from allergies. 89% were only treated with Dr. Rummel’s therapy and the remaining 11% with Rummel therapy and subsequently with other forms of bioresonance therapy (chronic masked allergy therapies and the inverse program (Ai)). These same 483 bioresonance therapy patients also received short-term pollen desensitisation treatment.

In its modern therapy form after Dr. Rummel abstinence from cow’s milk and wheat products is no longer strictly necessary, as abstinence from certain foods reportedly does not prejudice the outcome. My Rummel patients all abstained to a greater or lesser extent from such foods, but only two patients were able to abstain completely. Complete abstinence is extremely difficult to manage. Only one female patient made no attempt at all to stop eating these foods. She was French and could not imagine spending 15 weeks without her beloved cafe au lait, baguettes and cheese – “I’d sooner die than go without my beloved cheese .” All patients, particularly female patients, were very grateful to have a ‘medically-imposed’ diet. The weight soon falls off if food containing cow’s milk or wheat is removed from your diet.

As the final element in the “three pillar therapy” I was advocating, I advised patients to live in an environment more suitable for allergy sufferers. Most patients soon realised that both of the abovementioned therapies could only be truly effective if their homes, where they spend several hours each day, were free from mites.

Of the 483 patients who carried out the “three pillar therapy”, only 28 patients stated that their symptoms were unchanged or continuing. The remaining 455 patients in this group were satisfied or very satisfied with the overall result and have recommended this therapy to others. The recovery rate for allergy sufferers using this type of therapy is 95.2%.

Luckily I am able to take advantage of both therapy options and consequently experience a high level of success.

What is gratifying about working with bioresonance is the fact that I am able to observe ‘little miracles’ time and again, which only encourage me to continue my work with this method.

T Y P I C A L  C A S E S

Case 1
W.T., male, aged 58
This patient underwent a number of operations on his paranasal sinuses to treat chronic polypous pansinusitis. But the operations were only ever successful for a few years at a time. I myself referred him twice for an operation between 2004 and 2008. So when he came back to me in November 2010 presenting with the same symptoms, I treated him using allergy therapy after Dr. Rummel, the inverse program, removal of blocks and scar elimination.

A radiological examination identified displacement within the paranasal sinuses with polyps (cf. CT images taken on
29.07.10). After a week of bioresonance therapy the patient reported that he had experienced a significant improvement in his symptoms. What particularly pleased me as a therapist was this remark: “For 20 years I have been unable to smell the perfume my wife wears every day and for 20 years I have not been able to taste her wonderful cooking. You’ve improved my quality of life immensely – thank you!” To back up the diagnosis I had a control CT scan of the paranasal sinuses taken (cf. CT images taken on 23.05.2011). The images show a clear regression through bioresonance therapy alone. I see this as objectively verifiable evidence of the efficacy of bioresonance as part of allergy therapy.

clear regression through bioresonance therapy alone

(white = bone, grey = tissue, black = air) – the maxillary sinuses are both located below the eye sockets – the left maxillary sinuses are full of grey tissue – the right maxillary sinuses are aerated – the polyps have disappeared apart from a minimal polyp on the base of the left maxillary sinus.

Case 2
P.D., female, aged 51

This patient had been suffering for a number of years from acute neurodermatitis with an acute facial manifestation. Initially lupus erythematosus was suspected and until this point was still impossible to completely rule out. Since both syndromes are classed as immune disorders, it is certainly possible to compare the causal treatment used for both conditions without distinguishing between the two. I treated this patient in advance with Rummel therapy. With intestinal cleansing and a “chronic masked allergy” program carried out over 10 weeks and a follow-up inverse program I was able to successfully treat her. The photos of the patient before and after treatment speak for themselves. The only drawback for the patient in having this treatment is that she has had to have her passport photo changed.

Bioresonance has also had an impact on the lives of many people in the area. Bioresonance was previously unheard of in the town of Husum, but now there are three bakeries offering wheat-free baked goods and five supermarkets have started stocking soya products in the past six months.

IMGS

Before treatment with bioresonance therapy
Before treatment with bioresonance therapyBefore treatment with bioresonance therapy 2
After bioresonance therapyAfter bioresonance therapy

Summary

88% of allergy sufferers have a multicausal condition, consisting of a pollen allergy and a house dust mite allergy. Monocausal therapies applied in isolation in the form of desensitisation to treat a pollen allergy produce a less satisfactory result for the patient and do not offer them protection against the allergen ‘jumping’ to other areas. “Three pillar therapy” with desensitisation, bioresonance therapy and sanitisation of the patient’s homes produces a success rate of 95,2%. This was the result of an analysis of almost 500 patients over a period of one year (2011).

Definitions

House dust mite allergy: Allergy to house dust mite droppings (Derm. Pteronyssinus).
Rummel therapy:
Adults: prog. series no. 10319 and prog. no.
936, Children: prog. series no. 10320 and prog. no. 938,
BICOM® BICOM optima® from 2010.
Inverse program:
Prog. no. 1004 (stored by me).
“Chronic masked allergy” program:
Prog. series no. 10313, subdivided into prog. series no. 11313 for week 1 (no. 944.1), no.12313 for week 2 (no. 998.4) and no.13313 for week 3 (no. 945.1).

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